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 / Новости и Политика
The Week

The Week V. 1253

The Week covers the Best of the British and Foreign Media. With its non partisan reporting, The Week gives the reader an insight into all the the news, people, arts, drama, property, books and how the international media has reported it. This concise guide allows the reader to be up to date and have a wealth of knowledge to allow them to discuss all these key topics with their friends and peers.

Страна:
United Kingdom
Язык:
English
Издатель:
Dennis Publishing UK
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9 мин.
the main stories… …and how they were covered

What happened Farage retreats Boris Johnson’s election campaign received a boost this week when Nigel Farage announced that his Brexit Party would not contest any of the 317 seats won by the Tories at the last election. He had previously threatened to field candidates in almost all of Britain’s 650 constituencies, a stance some of his former allies warned could fatally split the Leave vote. Farage said he had changed his mind in response to the PM apparently ruling out the post-Brexit transition period being extended beyond the end of 2020. Johnson welcomed Farage’s move, calling it “arecognition that there’s only one way to get Brexit done, and that’s to vote for the Conservatives”. Rival parties, on the other hand, claimed that Farage’s retreat meant that the Tories were now effectively in partnership…

2 мин.
the week

That we are such a divided nation today must in part be due to the deep but unacknowledged human need to fashion a simple narrative of good and evil out of political complexity. The more complex the issue (think Brexit), the more urgent the need. We may cast the EU as a doughty opponent of populist politics; or we may depict it as the malign subverter of national sovereignty. But we’re not emotionally disposed to entertain the idea it could be both. Or neither. Which may go towards explaining why one of last week’s most remarkable stories – a New York Times exposé of the way the EU fortifies populist leaders through its farm subsidies (see page 15) – has gone by with so little remark. The Common Agricultural Policy is…

1 мин.
the week

Editor-in-chief: Caroline Law Editor: Theo Tait Deputy editor: Harry Nicolle Executive editor: Laurence Earle City editor: Jane Lewis Editorial assistant: Asya Likhtman Contributing editors: Daniel Cohen, Thomas Hodgkinson, Simon Wilson, Rob McLuhan, Anthony Gardner, William Underhill, Catherine Heaney, Digby Warde-Aldam, Tom Yarwood, William Skidelsky Editorial staff: Anoushka Petit, Tigger Ridgwell, Sorcha Bradley, Aaron Drapkin Picture editor: Xandie Nutting Art director: Nathalie Fowler Sub-editor: Mary O’Sullivan Production editor: Alanna O’Connell Editorial chairman and co-founder: Jeremy O’Grady Production Manager: Maaya Mistry Production Executive: Sophie Griffin Newstrade Director: David Barker Direct Marketing Director: Abi Spooner Inserts: Jack Reader Classified: Henry Haselock, Rebecca Seetanah, Nicholas Fisher Account Directors: Lauren Shrigley, Jonathan Claxton, Jocelyn Sital-Singh Senior Account Managers: Joe Teal, Hattie White Account Executive: Clement Aro Advertising Manager: Carly Activille Group Advertising Director: Caroline Fenner Founder: Jolyon Connell Chief Executive, The…

2 мин.
politics

Controversy of the week Labour loses its deputy Farewell, then, to “the leader of the opposition to the leader of the opposition”, said John Rentoul in The Independent. Since 2015, Labour’s deputy leader Tom Watson has been “key to the internal resistance to Jeremy Corbyn”. The Corbynites have the party leadership, the membership and the national executive; many MPs have made their peace with the new order. But “they never had Tom Watson”. The deputy leader did what he could to fight anti-Semitism in the party, to campaign for Remain and to marshal the forces of social democracy. “Capitalism, comrades, is not the enemy,” he told the Labour conference in 2016. But last week, Watson stepped down. His departure was diplomatically managed: he said his reasons for leaving were “personal, not political”,…

1 мин.
spirit of the age

This year, families hoping to visit Father Christmas in his grotto at Harrods will first have to have spent at least £2,000 at the department store. Of the 4,400 ten-minute appointments available with Santa (to be played by three actors at a time in different parts of the grotto), all but 160 will only be open to those who qualify for a “Green Tier 2” Harrods reward card. “Climate strike” has been named Collins Dictionary’s word of the year for 2019. The term, which was used about 100 times more frequently this year than in 2018, is defined as a climate protest in which people skip work or school. Collins also published a “Brexicon”: a list of words brought into use by Brexit, including “flextension”, “cakeism” and “Brexiety”.…

1 мин.
good week for

Vegans, with news that Mars is launching a plant-based version of its bestselling Galaxy bar. However, the 100g bar – which comes in three flavours –will cost £3, twice the price of a regular milk-chocolate Galaxy. Laurent Simons, a nine-year-old from Belgium, who was recognised by Guinness World Records as the world’s youngest university graduate. Simons finished his secondary education aged eight, and then earned his degree in electrical engineering from Eindhoven University of Technology in one year. His professor says he is the smartest student he has ever taught. Jilly Cooper, after her 1980s bonkbuster Riders was named one of the 100 Novels That Shaped Our World. “I can’t believe it, it’s hysterical,” said the novelist, 82, of her appearance on the list, compiled by a panel of literary experts for…