You might have heard the term post-truthism recently. From Adam Curtis' latest documentary, to Vice, to the Guardian, it's appearing everywhere. So the theory goes, that with the rise of Trump and in the age of Brexit, facts as political currency have become devalued and ultimately, no longer a prerequisite of political success.
What with constitutional matters the real political hot topic of the moment, with calls for a revision of where power is concentrated and how it can be used very much the immediate legacy of the independence referendum, as well as Cameron's boisterous conference rhetoric on a Bill of Rights giving sympathetic media the opportunity to trot out their best 'finally/told you so' front pages, is it not also the perfect time to revisit our electoral system?
Google's offering is so much more than simply search now that the prospect of them suddenly losing everything is minimal, if not nearly impossible. It is however not inconceivable that they could begin to lose their market share in search over the next five years due to a variety of factors.
With latest rumours suggesting Theresa May is angling for an extension to the Brexit transition process, the prospect of Brexit happening before public opinion turns against it is becoming less and less likely. There is the very real chance that by the end of another protracted transition period, much more than 50% of the country will support remaining in the EU.
Tom Watson is in a strange position, politically. In the build up to the Snap General Election in June, the Deputy Leader of the Labour Party was laying the groundwork for the post-election response, to what was predicted to be an electoral annihilation for Labour.
By now, if you have more than a passing interest in the workings (or unworkings) of Brexit, you'll have probably come across this semi-viral Twitter thread by Pete North: 1. I'm now 100% certain there will not be a deal. We are past the point of salvation. 2.
Wilfried Zaha has apparently asked Crystal Palace to let him leave the club, according to reports in The Express, after protracted negotiations over a new contract broke down. Spurs, Everton and Dortmund are all said to be interested in the Ivorian's signature, though Palace are reportedly demanding a significant transfer fee in the region of ...
This is the first part of a new series that looks at some of the unsung aspects of football that don't necessarily get the shout outs and the column inches among the glitz and glamour of the modern game. Whether it's lesser-valued trophies, unheralded officials and rules, unfancied formations and tactics, or simply half-time pies, ...
Liverpool have had some great sides. That is an obvious statement. What isn't such an obvious statement, is that one of those great sides was the team from the mid-nineties. No seriously, bear with me here. I'm not comparing them to the perennial trophy haulers of the Shankly, Paisley and Fagan eras, nor the obliterative ...