(15) Stanley Nelson, 115 mins
Among those who knew him Parr was regarded as a patient man willing to hear out the troubled
In annual address, the President says 'too many Americans are working more than ever just to get by – let alone get ahead'
Voters will turn away if they keep hearing sneers and grumbles from Cameron and co
Out of America: While all the talk is of shutdown, schemes for those without health cover open for business
The Queen and Margaret Thatcher are fast becoming as staple a stage double act as Hinge and Bracket. The pair featured in one of the testier confrontations in Peter Morgan’s The Audience. Now Moira Buffini has developed a sketch she wrote for the Tricycle’s 2010 Women, Power and Politics season into a fully fledged play.
A partial shutdown of the US government has begun after the two houses of Congress failed to agree a budget last night, with the Republican-led House of Representatives adamant they would only agree to a deal if it included a delay to the start of Obamacare, the President’s package of health reforms.
Typical household would save £120 and an average business £1,800 over the 20-month period
The bells of Westminster Abbey rang out as the black hearse carrying Thatcher's flag draped coffin pulled out of Parliament. A few in the crowd began to clap but most remained silent as it sped off down Whitehall towards St Paul's.
No former American Presidents will be present after Bill Clinton, George Bush and his son George W Bush declined invitations
He worked for Republicans and Democrats at the same time – a situation now unthinkable
The group was set up in 1871 to train Americans how to shoot. But in the 1970s it found a new target – politicians
Walt Zeboski, who died on 12 November aged 83, was a photographer for the Associated Press who chronicled Ronald Reagan's 1980 presidential campaign and a succession of California governors.
Roger Wood was the debonair editor of the New York Post during the first decade of Rupert Murdoch's ownership. He had arrived in New York in 1975 just before Murdoch bought the Post for $30m in 1976. He was hired as executive editor in July 1977 and his Fleet Street background – he had been the youngest ever editor of the Daily Express, under Lord Beaverbrook – ensured a feisty portrayal of a city in decline, with debts mounting and crime rampant.