Tony Blair is the latest in a long line to scapegoat the 1960s for the Western elites' own problems.
Those who believe that education drives economic growth need some lessons in reality.
The UK medical authorities are sending the message that young people hurting themselves is an acceptable lifestyle choice.
Officials worry that we aren't taking their terror warnings seriously - but what do they expect?
The old man of economics is the forefather of contemporary anti-capitalism.
Read spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times (London), on the end of BB and the start of the Abu Ghraib trial.
Kerry is trying to beat Bush at his own sorry game.
'Dyslexia' is becoming a catch-all excuse for poor work.
The Shield shows that good drama takes time.
We need an FA chief who doesn’t give a damn about private morals.
A statue of Justice-in-suspenders is the latest act of adolescent rebellion from London's guerrilla graffiti artist.
Frank Oz's new version of the 70s feminist-thriller flick is a lobotomised clone.
Rising numbers of female doctors are not to blame for problems of leadership and commitment in the medical profession.
The arguments against the new combined vaccine build supposition on to superstition.
Concerns over the 'Muslim threat' and Islamophobia are both symptoms of British insecurity.
Today's popular culture looks down on those who want to move up in the world.
Pursuit of knowledge should be at the cutting edge of education.
The UK government consultation on GM food took an unscientific approach to gauging public opinion.
Britain is going into space with the mentality of a thrifty shopkeeper.
Between the myth of global warming and the complex science of climate change.
The Football League's lick of paint doesn't hide the cracks.
The hidden front in America's 'war on terror' is turning dirty.
Many of those opposed to the war in Iraq have drawn entirely wrong conclusions from the debacle.
Getting into the anti-Olympic spirit.
Read spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times London, on rapist Iorworth Hoare and his £7million lotto ticket.
Read spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times (London).
From hurricanes in Florida to flash floods in Cornwall, has the weather gone mad? In fact, says expert Mark Saunders, there's always something 'freakish' happening somewhere.
The annual row over exam results fails to address the problem.
The Venezuelan president is not the revolutionary his Western admirers imagine him to be.
The UK government has no business tracking the children of criminals.
Ignore the cynics - the Olympic Games still allow us to glimpse greatness.
An American terror expert has a radical theory as to why nobody is using chemical and biological weapons: they aren't much use for killing masses of people.
New technologies that allow people to record the minutiae of their daily lives are a mixed blessing.
The more the authorities talk about racism, the more they racialise everyday life.
What's behind the hike in prices?
Why are more Oxford students postponing their Finals?
Time to blow the whistle on Match of the Day.
Anti-Americanism is consigning shows like The Sopranos and Six Feet Under to the graveyard slot.
Read spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times (London), on why track-and-field is all that matters at the Olympics.
How the grief of those who lost loved ones in Iraq is being cynically exploited.
Jack Straw's visit to Khartoum is good news for him, but not for the people of Sudan.
In the battle between 'iconic' and 'inclusive' architecture, both sides have ideological designs on the public.
Report on the spiked-seminar.
TV theorists say BB is more than mere entertainment - so why didn't it have to conform to the strict ethical guidelines for experiments on humans, ask two pyschologists?
Why Radcliffe's marathon breakdown won more headlines than Kelly Holmes' Olympic victory.
Both corporations and their critics are so obsessed with brands that they ignore the real worlds of work and politics.
Only by visiting the British Museum will you discover why the Parthenon Marbles belong there.
A New York journalist looks enviously at European coverage of the Iraq war.
A British journalist thinks Al-Jazeera has more in common with Western news channels than its critics like to admit.
An A-level examiner on how the content, criteria and assessment methods of today's A-levels sell students short.
Michael Howard's attack on 'PC gone mad' misses the point: the Tory Party is now as politically correct as every other British institution.
There have been enough August TV repeats to wear the tapes out.
'Bottle' is the elusive quality that separates Olympic champions from the rest.
Read spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times (London), on Britain's anti-travel transport policy.