Not just period pieces, the 2017 films "Dunkirk" and "Darkest Hour" shed light on the intense Brexit debate, and raise important questions about Britain’s fundamental identity.
Back in the Middle Ages, as well as speaking English and Latin, many people living in Britain also spoke French.
Only 5% of rape complaints in the UK end in convictions – what a legacy for the #metoo generation.
Englishness has been found in diverse places and has taken diverse forms.
Teachers have a legal duty to promote British values, but what exactly are they?
Growing numbers of people are using food banks to feed themselves and their families. But many areas where residents face a high risk of food poverty are under-serviced.
Should the teacher be a sage on the stage or a guide on the side? Neither, it seems.
A child nutritionist gives her advice.
The rules favour the few.
Much of the Harry and Meghan coverage has ignored the royal family's complicated history with race and "blood" and its insistence on continuing outdated traditions.
Researchers have found a way to measure the impact of air pollution during 19th-century England on the public's health.
A forensic dig into early British history means we can finally understand the heroes and stories that created a composite king.
An old Scottish master has revealed its secret after 430 years. What next from art detectives?
Keats's Winchester walk was no idyllic stroll – he had espionage on his mind.
After learning of Ishiguro's Nobel win, a literature professor recalls her 2006 interview with the writer in a London cafe.
Why do a higher proportion of children in England end up on wards after being checked into emergency departments?
Channel 4 could do for women's football what it did for the Paralympics.
The birth certificates of the 41 players in the squad touring New Zealand are an eclectic mix.
99% of people who disappear come home again. A third of them don't stay.
It accounts for a huge proportion of votes, yet parties rarely offer English-specific policies.