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Guardian Weekly

Jul 29 2022
Magazine

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.

Eyewitness Spain

Capitol revelations, Ukrainian grain and farewell to Neighbours

Headlines from the last seven days

DEATHS

CONSERVATIVES

Eyewitness

Prima facie? • The Capitol riot hearings have set out shocking evidence against Donald Trump – but in the key swing state of Wisconsin, Republicans aren’t changing their views of the ex-president

The first eight sittings of the House committee presented TV viewers with some extraordinary testimony

Capitol crimes A conspiracy was laid bare – but where does it end for Trump?

Between bombings and air raid s, life in Odesa goes on

Grain of hope Deal to release crops a positive step – but many hurdles remain

Meloni twist Draghi’s fall from power may open door to the far right

Farmgate A sofa, $4m and a rising scandal for Ramaphosa

Eyewitness United States

Roads to nowhere What’s causing queues at the Kent ferry ports?

Race to the base Sunak and Truss dish up ‘red meat’ to woo Tory members

Fish or foul? The rise of deep-sea farming • Aquaculture could help solve the world’s food problems – but lack of off shore regulation may be a crucial hidden catch

Laughing matters Refugees forge links through the art of comedy

Unwelcome reprise for exiled Afghan musicians

A ticking timebomb of logging, poverty and crime • Projects in villages are among efforts that aim to counter demand for charcoal and entrenched gang control

Hive minds • Could bees have emotions and the power of imagination? New research suggests these constantly surprising creatures may know more than we think

Chaos and fear, one month after Roe v Wade reversal

Catching up Why are those who dodged the virus for so long now getting it?

The deepest of silences • For years, Hugh Brody lived with Inuit people in Canada’s far north. It was only years later, when the suicides began, that he learned of the epidemic of abuse that had unfolded during that time

Until decibels do us part • The slumber-shattering snores of a spouse are an unfortunate yet common point of friction. Is there a way to restore peace?

Do you trust the sceptics in suits or those lying down in protest? John Harris

The Tories’ inglorious leadership fight ought to fill Labour with joy Polly Toynbee

A new migration wave is coming – and Europe is not ready for it Simon Tisdall

Bankers have too much control over the spending of eurozone governments

Letters

G’bye Erinsborough • As legendary TV soap Neighbours draws to a close, cast members recall the highs and lows of life in Ramsay Street

When soap’s bubble bursts End the drama with treacle, a dream or by taking aim at the suits who axed it

String theory • Renowned cellist Abel Selaocoe reflects on his life journey from a South African township to the elite world of classical music

Reviews

Quantum leap An excellent guide to the man and the science behind the boson particle – and how its discovery ‘ruined’ his life

Wonder women This revelatory study shows how our understanding of the past is being changed by DNA discoveries

BOOKS OF THE MONTH • The best recent translated fiction

I think my wife and I should part, but she won’t engage

STEPHEN COLLINS

Wanted: tasty ice-cream toppings that are anything but vanilla

N° 179 Lamb koftes with apricots and couscous

Diversions

Find clarity with a Guardian Weekly...


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Languages

English

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.

Eyewitness Spain

Capitol revelations, Ukrainian grain and farewell to Neighbours

Headlines from the last seven days

DEATHS

CONSERVATIVES

Eyewitness

Prima facie? • The Capitol riot hearings have set out shocking evidence against Donald Trump – but in the key swing state of Wisconsin, Republicans aren’t changing their views of the ex-president

The first eight sittings of the House committee presented TV viewers with some extraordinary testimony

Capitol crimes A conspiracy was laid bare – but where does it end for Trump?

Between bombings and air raid s, life in Odesa goes on

Grain of hope Deal to release crops a positive step – but many hurdles remain

Meloni twist Draghi’s fall from power may open door to the far right

Farmgate A sofa, $4m and a rising scandal for Ramaphosa

Eyewitness United States

Roads to nowhere What’s causing queues at the Kent ferry ports?

Race to the base Sunak and Truss dish up ‘red meat’ to woo Tory members

Fish or foul? The rise of deep-sea farming • Aquaculture could help solve the world’s food problems – but lack of off shore regulation may be a crucial hidden catch

Laughing matters Refugees forge links through the art of comedy

Unwelcome reprise for exiled Afghan musicians

A ticking timebomb of logging, poverty and crime • Projects in villages are among efforts that aim to counter demand for charcoal and entrenched gang control

Hive minds • Could bees have emotions and the power of imagination? New research suggests these constantly surprising creatures may know more than we think

Chaos and fear, one month after Roe v Wade reversal

Catching up Why are those who dodged the virus for so long now getting it?

The deepest of silences • For years, Hugh Brody lived with Inuit people in Canada’s far north. It was only years later, when the suicides began, that he learned of the epidemic of abuse that had unfolded during that time

Until decibels do us part • The slumber-shattering snores of a spouse are an unfortunate yet common point of friction. Is there a way to restore peace?

Do you trust the sceptics in suits or those lying down in protest? John Harris

The Tories’ inglorious leadership fight ought to fill Labour with joy Polly Toynbee

A new migration wave is coming – and Europe is not ready for it Simon Tisdall

Bankers have too much control over the spending of eurozone governments

Letters

G’bye Erinsborough • As legendary TV soap Neighbours draws to a close, cast members recall the highs and lows of life in Ramsay Street

When soap’s bubble bursts End the drama with treacle, a dream or by taking aim at the suits who axed it

String theory • Renowned cellist Abel Selaocoe reflects on his life journey from a South African township to the elite world of classical music

Reviews

Quantum leap An excellent guide to the man and the science behind the boson particle – and how its discovery ‘ruined’ his life

Wonder women This revelatory study shows how our understanding of the past is being changed by DNA discoveries

BOOKS OF THE MONTH • The best recent translated fiction

I think my wife and I should part, but she won’t engage

STEPHEN COLLINS

Wanted: tasty ice-cream toppings that are anything but vanilla

N° 179 Lamb koftes with apricots and couscous

Diversions

Find clarity with a Guardian Weekly...


Expand title description text