Václav Klaus, the former Czech president, on David Cameron, the EU, Russia — and the end of free speech
The heat was still sweltering as we headed off at dusk towards the hide to watch wildlife with our enthusiastic…
Peter Oborne’s masterly new book on cricket recalls a special Test rivalry between Australia and Pakistan
It was late September. My wife and I were feeling overworked and overstressed — our mental states not helped by…
People are being brought together by a shared love of cigars
The British comic duo had a hilarious, drunken and drug-filled tour
In memory of Ian Davis and the Test losers of 1977
The world needs more old-fashioned industrialists like Clive Palmer
Is it me, or are we changing our national character for the worse?
Enjoy your cigarettes while you can – the tobaccophobic puritans want to stub them out for good
Black Caviar’s narrow victory at Ascot will seal her legend
César Franck: His Life And Times By R.J. Stove Scarecrow Press Inc, $68.99, pp. 368 ISBN 9780810882072 Described as ‘mediating…
But cheer up Aussies: the good times in the Old Dart won’t last
Neil Clark salutes Ian Carmichael, the definitive Wooster, who died last week. He personified the good manners, loyalty and self-effacement of Britain in days gone by
Victoria’s decision to ban jump racing is fundamentally wrong-headed, says Neil Clark
What was it about post-war British cinema? Our films were lit up by a collection of wonderfully idiosyncratic performers.
Neil Clark on Cyril Hare’s Tragedy at Law, first published in 1942.
Neil Clark says that he went to Havana in search of a left-wing Utopia and discovered instead an island fortress of poverty, corruption and currency apartheid
Neil Clark says cigar smokers are leading the fight for smoker’s rights
Have two words ever said so much? President Bush’s unforgettable greeting to the British Prime Minister at the G8 summit…
The WMDs haven't turned up. In 1999 there was no genocide in Kosovo. But, says Neil Clark, Tony Blair has never allowed the facts to get in the way of a good war
Neil Clark says that the Home Secretary is wrong about many things, but not about life-imprisonment for murderers