Will Covid-19 mean that we don’t notice a no-deal Brexit? The continuing effects of the pandemic may mitigate or obscure – politically or economically – the impact of no deal.
Republicans are likely to move ahead and fill the current Supreme Court vacancy to replace the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, even if doing so contradicts the rationalisations they offered in 2016
Attorney General William Barr can’t seem to get out of the headlines. Maybe he doesn’t want to.
As the UK contemplates yet again a change in direction, with more restrictions on activity to curb COVID-19, we should reflect on what is happening elsewhere in the world. Only a few months ago, Sweden was the heart of darkness: a country which, for unaccountable reasons, had gone off the rails, embracing weird theories about the pandemic, disdaining lockdown, resulting in the slaughter of its elderly population and ostracism from the club of civilised social democratic countries in Scandinavia. Now it emerges that they may have been on to something, with a consistent – and apparently successful – approach.
When Mitch McConnell blocked President Barack Obama’s choice to fill a Supreme Court vacancy in March 2016, he claimed he wanted to “let the American people decide” in November elections eight months later.
Eight Indian beaches have been recommended for Blue Flag International eco-label. These recommendations are done by an independent national jury composed of eminent environmentalists and scientists.
The global spread of the coronavirus has left many people wondering when and how the outbreak may subside. In March it was claimed that the British government was hoping to reduce the impact of the virus
At the anti-mask “freedom” rally in Trafalgar Square on Saturday home-made placards referenced some of the most popular conspiracy theories currently circulating.