Once the bedrock of the country, it is now the middle-class student who objects to someone disagreeing with them, the middle-class academics who unpick the history of dead, white men and the middle-class eco-activist who stops the tradesmen from getting to work.
Vacuous awards and National Potato Day are PR-driven hokum.
Quit your job if it’s making you unhappy guys, says mental health ambassador Prince Harry.
News of another party has emerged. There was cake and the Prime Minister’s interior designer joined the birthday celebrations inside Number 10.
The former Number 10 spad says he has responded to Sue Gray’s questions in writing so Boris Johnson does not have “more chances to lie”.
Boris Johnson has asked the Cabinet Office to investigate claims by Nusrat Ghani MP that she was sacked as a minister because of her “Muslimness”.
Silvio Berlusconi – “Signor Bunga Bunga” – is facing off against less colourful political heavyweights for the increasingly powerful role.
Although the Russian President’s sabre-rattling at the Ukrainian border doesn’t look like a bluff, the Kremlin may be trying to extract more concessions from the West.
France’s parties of the Left will be lucky if they can jointly muster a quarter of the popular vote come April. How did it come to this?
Shrewd investors will profit as the world keeps guzzling oil in the coming decades to smooth transition to renewables.
One Iraqi businessman is working to forge links between Birmingham and Baghdad.
Labour shortages have overtaken the pandemic as the greatest risk to business in a new survey of CFOs.
Neil Collins’ Notebook: The Bank of England’s Monetary Policy Committee seems to believe that inflation will somehow magically fall back into its target range simply by raising rates from negligible to very low.
A hundred years of history show that the socialist approach doesn’t work.
The price rise is bad news for a beleaguered No 10, not to mention consumers.
Plesiosaurs, pliosaurs, hybodonts: these ancient and fascinating dinosaurs are becoming better understood.
We still don’t know exactly how black holes form, but recent experiments using a technique called “spectroscopy” offer us a clue.
Scientists have recently discovered that more planets than we thought are floating through space all by themselves.
Students at Oxford hosted an unusual debate about the ethics of facial recognition software, the problems of an AI arms race, and more.
A recent study estimates that 80% of virtual reality headset users are watching porn on their devices. How will this new, immersive form of virtual sex affect intimate relationships?
The hit new podcast Sweet Bobby has reignited interest in what motivates people to catfish online.
We must not allow another massacre to take place in the Balkans. Conflict is not inevitable – but the time for diplomacy is now.
Some elements of the British Army’s latest reforms feels more like back to the future. But other features – such as recognition of the importance of army reserves – lend credibility to the new plan.
A new Public Accounts Committee Report lays bare the “broken” system of defence procurement.
Brexit-related uncertainties have weighed on UK investment. But the chaos and instant dislocation that some feared has not materialised.
The post-Brexit fishing agreement should ease tensions between Macron and Boris. But has it really enabled Britain to “take back control” of its waters?
Johnson knew the Protocol was unworkable from its very inception, but he thought it would get Brexit done. Over two years on, it continues to cause chaos.
Even the government’s own research failed to find that face masks had a significant effect in lowering transmission. Forcing school children to wear them every day will do more harm than good.
The French tradition of deferring to those who they presume to be intellectuals has done the country no good over the last 30 years.
A new report has exposed inequalities experienced by children in the North – and how they’ve been exacerbated by the pandemic.
We are living through three revolutionary changes – Brexit, the technology revolution and a climate revolution – and we are ill-prepared for them all.
Daily Briefing: Plan B Covid restrictions are coming to an end, but what’s the longer term plan for living alongside the virus?
UK university students were fined a total of £170,000 for breaching Covid rules during lockdown while the government was throwing illegal boozy bashes.
Daily Briefing: Scrapping the BBC license fee is part of a slew of populist policies designed to win back MPs and voters in the wake of “partygate”.
The housing minister “kept cheerful” during his half-hour incarceration in New Broadcasting House.
While critics are labelling the Love Island star “Thatcher with fake tan”, some unlikely allies are rushing to her defence.