Blowing in the wind.
A five point plan to give Britain an approach which tackles climate change while fostering growth.
A khat plantation in Kenya. The stimulant’s prohibition in the UK was a bitter-sweet blow for growers, who now enjoy state support for the first time.
Options for exports of the stimulant khat are becoming ever more constrained. The anti-khat campaign that was successful in the UK is now eyeing new victories in Somalia and Kenya.
The chips are down.
Dario Lo Presti/Shutterstock
SoftBank's US$32 billion deal for the Cambridge company makes use of the weak pound and may presage more to come.
In need of support.
New research shows that a third of UK families fall below a minimum standard of living – many are hardworking but still struggle to make ends meet.
That’s no Sturgeon .
The two women at the top of UK politics could be heading for a disagreement.
The Jacobites are regularly cast as 'primitive' Scots – yet it is a false narrative suited for political ends.
ff b aee c o.
The time may be ripe for a South African raid on the UK's discounted high street.
Equality is coming to the British Armed Forces, whether it's wanted or not.
Do the Chancellor’s sums add up.
Sean McGee Hicks/Flickr
Rates of corporation tax have a very human impact.
Ghosts in the machine: housing and commercial property are battling headwinds.
David de la Mano/Flickr
Brexit worries have shaken the professional end of the sector, but Britain's troubles have run far deeper for far longer.
We’re used to abundance, but Brexit makes it all seem more fragile.
We only have enough food stocks to last 3-5 days, and Brexit has suddenly made things seem worryingly fragile.
Tapa the morning.
Madrid may hold the key to Scotland's future – for several reasons.
If Brexiters thought that making new international tariff deals and joining the WTO would be a cakewalk, they're in for a shock.
Aftershocks from the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union will be felt in Australian research.
Australian researchers engage in collaborative programs with both the UK and the rest of Europe. So what does Brexit mean for those collaborations?
Africa will feel the loss of the EU’s influence in its relationship with Britain.
Britain's decision to leave the EU will fundamentally affect Africa's relationship with UK in a way that will be damaging to all.
South African President Jacob Zuma arrives at a European Union-South Africa summit in 2012.
It's unclear what South Africa's attitude will be to negotiating new deals with the UK and the EU. In the past seven years it has lost its appetite for trade deals, particularly with the developed world.
Boris Johnson led the Leave campaign. Now Brexit might have positive implications for UK trade.
Australia could stand to benefit from trade with a newly liberated UK.
The UK has delivered a shock to the world's largest economic and political group.
Fighting it out.
Stefan Rousseau / PA Wire
Britain will continue negotiating the terms of its relationship with Europe, whatever the outcome of its referendum.
Bold claims from adland have left us inured to deception.
Advertising complaints hit 37,000 in the UK last year, but companies keep chancing their arm.