Is public discourse in the UK shifting to the right? It certainly seems to be.
Wonder why Nigel Farage is on so often? Maybe because he's very willing to turn up.
The multi-award winning musical is as relevant to audiences in the UK as in the US.
Nigel Farage says he is now more open to the idea of a second Brexit referendum. Is that a good or bad idea?
Its real purpose is to subsume Judaism and exclude Islam.
Data show that many people who consider themselves ‘global citizens’ also harbor strong national sentiments. The two aren’t mutually exclusive.
The concept of 'the Anglosphere' gained in importance after the Brexit referendum as an alternative to the EU – and it could now impact Anglo nations, like Australia.
London's media were unified against Scottish separatism in 2014. Second time around, the picture is more complicated.
The upsetters have achieved their founding ambition, now they need to work out what to do next.
The party picked the wrong candidate and the wrong tactics in this byelection, and it showed in the result.
2017 could be the year of the far-right in Europe, and spell the end of the EU.
The people who voted for the new American president may not be as hard for the Left to reach as it may appear.
The Strictly Come Dancing final looks to be somewhat dull – all glitter, no Balls.
EU leaders couldn't pretend to be happy about the result of the US election. It goes against everything they stand for.
Farage's successor says hers is the 'opposition party in waiting'. But it's going to need a plan beyond Brexit.
What's a single-issue party to do once it has achieved it's only ambition?
The UKIP leader won his country back and now says he wants his life back.
The populist appeal of simplistic answers to complex solutions is a challenge for political leaders.There are times when expertise and experience must prevail over the popular mood of the moment.
Europe at the moment is divided into two stark responses to the EU – exit or remain. A third, better option would be to stay, but challenge and change it from within.
George Osborne has sought to reassure markets, but the referendum result has sparked a chain of painful events at a time when Britain has no means to protect itself.