The Guardian Weekly magazine is a round-up of the world news, opinion and long reads that have shaped the week. Inside, the past seven days' most memorable stories are reframed with striking photography and insightful companion pieces, all handpicked from The Guardian and The Observer.
Horns of plenty • Musicians of the Bogotá Philharmonic Orchestra perform during a concert to celebrate the final report of the truth commission into the country’s 58-year civil war, published earlier this year. According to organisers, the record was broken for the world’s biggest concert, with more than 16,000 people playing at once.
Energy bills misery, flood devastation and the moon’s marvel
Headlines from the last seven days
ENERGY BILLS CRISIS • Truss ponders VAT cut of five percentage points
The big story Britain’s energy crisis
‘I’m scared when anyone says winter’ • For many, the energy bill rise is just one in a stack of growing problems
‘I can’t sleep’ • Owners face closure as bills soar
Reality bites • After all the talk of tax cuts, a cold truth awaits Liz Truss
‘A bright spot’ • Power goes on at North Sea windfarm
History lessons • Europe needs to look back in order to rescue consumers
’Climate catastrophe’ declared as flood deaths pass 1,000
‘Dead animals are floating in the water. People are ill’
‘We were born here’ Frontline towns face grim choice • Brutal Russian onslaught in the east continues, forcing Ukrainians to flee to unknown areas or risk death by staying
Ukrainian troops launch fightback in the south
What scandal? Marin photos spark debate about who a leader can be
‘It was a great time’ The rise of Yugonostalgia • While many former Yugoslav citizens miss the lower prices and global recognition, others warn against over-romanticising the Tito era
Living the dream • Most people enjoy flights of fantasy – but for some, this can become ‘maladaptive daydreaming’, an addiction that interferes with real life
Detente with Syria leaves refugees in fear of forced returns
Left in limbo Rohingya live in fear, stripped of their rights
The Murdochs, the riots … and a high-risk libel suit against a tiny rival • An Australian news site is being sued by the owners of Fox News, who say they have been defamed by claims the channel fomented insurrection. But could a bitter court case expose more than the family wants to reveal?
Red flag? • Rapid rise of ‘Queen’ Didulo rings alarm bells
To the moon and back • Nasa’s 34 original photos of the Apollo missions, kept locked in a freezer in Houston, are some of the most vital artefacts of human endeavour. Now, they have been restored 35 and remastered for a new century. Astronaut Tim Peake looks on in wonder at a space odyssey
‘They help us imagine making the incredible journey ourselves’
The lady vanishes • What really happened when the bestselling author Agatha Christie disappeared for 11 days in 1926? Lucy Worsley reopens a case still shrouded in mystery
Opinion • Will a desperate Putin be rescued by his sympathisers in the west?
The property market is in freefall. Should the world be worried?
As our cities chke, the car is finally reaching the end of the road
Space travel is justified: it has changed how we view our place in the universe
Culture Flight of fantasy • As The Lord of the Rings saga comes to TV, four young actors talk about being catapulted to fame by The Rings of Power
Catchier and catchier The appeal of Pokémon • More than two decades after its collectable card set first launched, the highest grossing media franchise of all time is more popular than ever. What’s the...