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SNP strategy boils down to medieval populism
Angered students show their passion for a majority vote
Andrew Feinstein’s crusade against in the weapons trade is documented in ‘The Shadow World’
Its rousing coverage of the Arab spring has turned Al Jazeera into a global media phenomenon. So why has its longstanding director-general now resigned?
In a mishmash like Ludlow, Leominster & Moose Head, there will be no local issues
Cybercrime can only become a bigger part of our lives but its perpetrators remain a little-understood tribe
The recent wave of transparency could lead to even greater secrecy
His generation claims the right of self-government: but Julian Assange shows how lethal that would be, writes John Lloyd
We need a mentality in which journalists can say: there are some things I will not do
Carol Graham argues for the acceptance of well-being as an economic indicator hard enough to stand with GDP
William Rees-Mogg, one of the grandest names in British journalism, reflects on his career and delivers his verdict on Rupert Murdoch
The British version of ‘The Marriage Ref’ works because the panel members are not snooty
It was hard work to stay with Bafta’s award ceremony for two hours
John Lloyd on the bad champions of privacy
TV has generated a self-serving contempt for political mechanisms
Young men and women compete like laboratory rats before Alan Sugar in ‘The Apprentice’
People like mysteries because they want to understand puzzles
BBC1’s ‘Dr Who’ has managed to pick out the most salient irritations of British culture
Royal Weddings and Britain’s native genius for theatre
‘Candy Cabs’ offers a fictionalised version of the virtual emancipations TV now loves to stage
Fred Halliday, whose main affiliation was with the LSE, has wider lessons for fellow travellers of the left
New BBC shows depict women as being both more moral than men and more in charge