Contemporary counter-extremism policies targeting British Muslims are rooted in the Cold War opposition to détente.
Adam Blanden will do anything if it means that Nigel Farage will lose in South Thanet – even canvass for the Labour Party.
UKIP strategy to muster a 'people's army' against non selective immigration is so familiar - how has it managed to circumvent its predecessors' neo-fascist and neo-Nazi connotations?
How is it that Jeremy Clarkson, a multi-millionaire friend of the Prime Minster, can be seen as a victim?
A populist anti-capitalism is the only way the left – including the centre left – can meaningfully respond to the rise of UKIP.
With Muslims now the principal target of the far-right, the political terrain has shifted and it is co-opting the language of women's liberation.
UKIP's success in the European elections can only be fully explained by considering the party's presentation by the media as an Establishment force.
The political repression so endemic to contemporary neoliberalism is no aberration. It is the logical endgame of a strange vision of freedom crafted in opposition to democratic advances.
Austerity is a moral, not an economic, concept.
Political memories of the 1970s are influenced, to varying degrees, by an Establishment, neoliberal narrative.