It's been almost a year since Theresa May made a fiercely nationalistic speech about "citizens of nowhere," but what has changed?
In the Albert Hall, a discordant and disharmonious requiem sounded out for the grand European project.
Radical thinkers have been pushed to the sidelines of contemporary discourse, viewed at best as kooks, at worst as dangerous. But they can help rejuvenate our stagnating political systems.
Iraq+100, the first work of science fiction to come out of Iraq turns its eye inexorably at the country's present state, sometimes wry and sideways, sometimes scathing, but always fascinating.
The art market sees unimaginable sums of money pass on a regular basis, but there is perhaps no artist more beloved of dealers than Monet. David Norman examines Monet's history at the auction block.
Against the backdrop of late 20th century New York, four Archibald Fergusons live out four lives. But Paul Auster's latest novel fails as a work of alternate history.
Trump's shock victory in November was not just politics, argues Xiaochen Su. Rather, it was a symptom of a growing rift in American society coupled with a disconnect when it comes to defining "American values."
Following the atrocities in Manchester and London, Shadi Hamid argues that the refugee crisis in the Middle East and Europe is throwing Western liberal societies into an existential crisis, but that the way out is not through closing borders and closing minds.
Sana Krasikov's new novel weaves a tangled web of personality and power on the borderlands of America and Russia
In today’s overly-politicized and polarized times, should we despair? Not entirely — there is a way out.