Alt-right online “personality” Luke Nash-Jones appeared to be one of those who “ambushed” the socialist bookshop Bookmarks on Saturday (see page 3).
Brexit fever is gripping the corridors of Westminster—the latest symptom is potential shortages
Scotland Yard is embroiled in the largest police corruption inquiry for 40 years.
Workers at the Harvest Stores health food shop in Glasgow have walked out after finding hidden cameras in an area where they get changed.
The richest people in Britain give the least amount of money to charities, new research has shown.
David Duckenfield will face trial for the manslaughter by gross negligence of 95 Liverpool fans who died due to the Hillsborough disaster.
Did privatisation of essential safety services play a role in the Grenfell Tower fire disaster?
The Fifa World Cup of advertising kicked off last week.
Six people who face charges in relation to the 1989 Hillsborough football disaster are trying to block the trials from taking place.
An inquest into the death of Rashan Charles opened in north London on Monday. Rashan died in July last year shortly after being stopped by the police in a shop in Hackney, east London.
Survivors and the friends and families of people who died in the Grenfell fire gave a harrowing warning last week.
Using the Royal Wedding as one of those days where bad news can be usefully buried, a list of new peers was released.
The Libyan Islamic Fighting Group (LIFG) was an anti-Gaddafi Islamist militant group.
The number of people who are so malnourished they have to go to hospital has more than tripled in the last ten years.
The government blocked a money laundering investigation into a firm that donated £2.2 million to the Tories.
Jeremy Hunt, who is apparently still the health secretary, failed to declare his involvement in a scheme involving seven flats in Southampton.
The inquiry into spy cops has finally confirmed that a joiner many campaigners knew as Mark Cassidy was undercover cop HN15, called Mark Jenner.
SCL Group, the parent company of Cambridge Analytica, was set up in 2005. Led by two Old Etonians, Alex Nix and Nigel Oakes, its pitch was simple—help politicians win votes.
When the US spy Gina Haspel was presented to the queen at Buckingham Palace, she introduced herself as “minister-counsellor for co-ordination affairs” at the US embassy in London.
The level of confusion over what actually happened is matched by the level of bluster over the nerve agent attack on British spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter