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A new world is possible.
Let's not go back to what wasn't working anyway.
Janan Ganesh is a biweekly columnist and associate editor for the FT. He writes on American politics for the FT and culture for FT Weekend. He was previously political correspondent for The Economist for five years.
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While Washington stays vigilant, the corporate world sees new opportunity
Geographic luck, not culture, distinguishes the ‘Five Eyes’ from much of the world
Humanising and demystifying opposition parties is a public service like no other.
A flawed documentary shows how we love to put people in boxes
Acceptance shows that even in populist times, voters just want to be led
Modern habits of speech radiate weakness. Avoid them to get on
Republicans will become ever more extreme to distinguish themselves from a Democrat who is enacting their ideas
What the near-extinct device says about ageing and nostalgia
The EU should make its own arrangements as the US turns to Asia
Dog- and cat-worship has crossed from the twee to the tragic
A once-exceptional state now typifies the nation in prospering despite its political dysfunction
I seem to be rare in my class in not looking at the world anew
Intervention overseas is too ingrained in Washington for presidents to resist for long
Not even his back story endears the tennis great to audiences
Republican admiration for the likes of Viktor Orban ignores the big question of foreign policy
With professionals drawn in and migrants priced out, the outskirts could revert to type
The US president’s identity buys him an implicit trust that is unique among Democrats
Take-up rates in Japan and elsewhere confound the trope of herd-like deference
US Republicans have a more anarchic vision than some parties they are often grouped with
Dubai, Singapore and Hong Kong offered a kind of freedom that grander cities can’t
The demand for vaccine disinformation is more troubling than the supply of it
England is prone to mass emotion precisely because it bottles so much up
Left has unfair privilege in culture and the right in politics
The screen’s neglect of the conflict illustrates the modern incapacity for despair
The story is not that a rich country is so politically broken but that a politically broken country is so rich