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The Week

V. 1323
Magazine

The Week covers the Best of the British and Foreign Media. With its non partisan reporting, The Week gives the reader an insight into all the the news, people, arts, drama, property, books and how the international media has reported it. This concise guide allows the reader to be up to date and have a wealth of knowledge to allow them to discuss all these key topics with their friends and peers.

The main stories… …and how they were covered

The Week

The royals and racism

Spirit of the age

Good week for

Bad week for

Beveridge for children

“Rape culture” at school

Poll watch

The UK at a glance

Europe at a glance

The world at a glance

People

Castaway of the week • This week’s edition of Radio 4’s Desert Island Discs featured the cross-bench peer Dame Louise Casey

Viewpoint: Embracing the average

Farewell

Exploring the red planet • A new wave of missions aim to unlock the secrets of Mars

The myths of Mars

Best articles: Britain

IT MUST BE TRUE… • I read it in the tabloids

Best articles: Europe

The AstraZeneca vaccine: why Europe turned against it

Best articles: International

After Fukushima: can Japan live with nuclear power?

What the scientists are saying…

A skin test for Parkinson’s

A camera you swallow

The death of Sarah Everard: a catalyst for change?

Gossip

Test and Trace: a £37bn failure?

Brexit: the slump in trade

Wit & Wisdom

Statistics of the week

British cycling: a scandal with “a whiff of the Del Boy”

Rugby union: England restore some pride

Federer’s return

Pick of the week’s correspondence

A question of judgement

Review of reviews: Books

Book of the week

Novel of the week

ARTS • Podcasts... armchair travel, science and royal scandal

Albums of the week: three new releases

Films to stream

Film & TV

The Flight Attendant: a mile-high murder mystery

Art • Artist of the week: Yayoi Kusama

News from the art world

The List

The Week’s guide to what’s worth watching

The Archers: what happened last week

Dance online

Best properties on the market

Food & Drink

Recipe of the week: Liverpool tart • Taken from Chefs at Home: Delicious Family Recipes from the UK’s Leading Locked Down Chefs, published by Jon Croft Editions at £26. To buy from The Week Bookshop for £20.99, call 020-3176 3835 or visit theweekbookshop.co.uk.

Consumer

New cars: what the critics say

The best… gaming consoles

Obituaries • Advertising executive who became the voice of motorsport

The “art detective” who recovered The Scream

Companies in the news • ...and how they were assessed

Seven days in the Square Mile

Chocolate soldier

Issue of the week: the Biden blitz • The huge US stimulus is a domestic sea change whose effects – good or bad – will be felt globally

Making money: what the experts think

The nation’s shopping basket

Commentators

City profile

Shares

The tyranny of passwords • Computer passwords are the elusive, infuriating gatekeepers that rule our lives, says Sirin Kale. They are easy to crack but hard to remember, and forgetting them can be pricey


Expand title description text
Frequency: Weekly Pages: 60 Publisher: Dennis Publishing UK Edition: V. 1323

OverDrive Magazine

  • Release date: March 18, 2021

Formats

OverDrive Magazine

subjects

News & Politics

Languages

English

The Week covers the Best of the British and Foreign Media. With its non partisan reporting, The Week gives the reader an insight into all the the news, people, arts, drama, property, books and how the international media has reported it. This concise guide allows the reader to be up to date and have a wealth of knowledge to allow them to discuss all these key topics with their friends and peers.

The main stories… …and how they were covered

The Week

The royals and racism

Spirit of the age

Good week for

Bad week for

Beveridge for children

“Rape culture” at school

Poll watch

The UK at a glance

Europe at a glance

The world at a glance

People

Castaway of the week • This week’s edition of Radio 4’s Desert Island Discs featured the cross-bench peer Dame Louise Casey

Viewpoint: Embracing the average

Farewell

Exploring the red planet • A new wave of missions aim to unlock the secrets of Mars

The myths of Mars

Best articles: Britain

IT MUST BE TRUE… • I read it in the tabloids

Best articles: Europe

The AstraZeneca vaccine: why Europe turned against it

Best articles: International

After Fukushima: can Japan live with nuclear power?

What the scientists are saying…

A skin test for Parkinson’s

A camera you swallow

The death of Sarah Everard: a catalyst for change?

Gossip

Test and Trace: a £37bn failure?

Brexit: the slump in trade

Wit & Wisdom

Statistics of the week

British cycling: a scandal with “a whiff of the Del Boy”

Rugby union: England restore some pride

Federer’s return

Pick of the week’s correspondence

A question of judgement

Review of reviews: Books

Book of the week

Novel of the week

ARTS • Podcasts... armchair travel, science and royal scandal

Albums of the week: three new releases

Films to stream

Film & TV

The Flight Attendant: a mile-high murder mystery

Art • Artist of the week: Yayoi Kusama

News from the art world

The List

The Week’s guide to what’s worth watching

The Archers: what happened last week

Dance online

Best properties on the market

Food & Drink

Recipe of the week: Liverpool tart • Taken from Chefs at Home: Delicious Family Recipes from the UK’s Leading Locked Down Chefs, published by Jon Croft Editions at £26. To buy from The Week Bookshop for £20.99, call 020-3176 3835 or visit theweekbookshop.co.uk.

Consumer

New cars: what the critics say

The best… gaming consoles

Obituaries • Advertising executive who became the voice of motorsport

The “art detective” who recovered The Scream

Companies in the news • ...and how they were assessed

Seven days in the Square Mile

Chocolate soldier

Issue of the week: the Biden blitz • The huge US stimulus is a domestic sea change whose effects – good or bad – will be felt globally

Making money: what the experts think

The nation’s shopping basket

Commentators

City profile

Shares

The tyranny of passwords • Computer passwords are the elusive, infuriating gatekeepers that rule our lives, says Sirin Kale. They are easy to crack but hard to remember, and forgetting them can be pricey


Expand title description text