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Have you ever wondered what famous people actually eat? In our new podcast, Guardian restaurant critic Grace Dent does just that, asking well-known guests to lift the lid on the food they turn to when they’re at home alone – and what comfort foods have seen them through their lives. In the first episode, screenwriter Russell T Davies tells Grace about his childhood in Swansea, the delights of Woolworth’s pork and egg pies, and how his husband’s death informed his latest TV series, It’s a Sin. Future guests will include Nish Kumar, Rafe Spall and Aisling Bea. Episodes willl be released every Tuesday – search for it wherever you get your podcasts
The Guardian has launched a new series called Reverberate that we think you’ll like. Each week, Chris Michael will explore incredible stories from around the world about when music shook history. In the first episode, we hear from Kashy Keegan, an unknown singer-songwriter in a sleepy English town who became the voice of Hong Kong’s nascent pro-democracy movement. Subscribe wherever you get your podcasts to hear the rest of the series
We wanted to bring you another episode from our Innermost series. In the last episode of our first season, two callers tell Leah Green how their relationships sent them down unexpected paths, one with criminal consequences Subscribe wherever you get your podcasts to hear the rest of the series
The Guardian has launched a new series called Innermost that we think you will like. Each week, callers will tell Leah Green what’s going on behind closed doors. In the first episode, we hear how an uncle’s funeral and meals with an emotionally distant brother help James and Jess think about their families in new and unexpected ways. Subscribe wherever you get your podcasts to hear the rest of the series
In 2017, Jemima Dixon, who suffered from a complex form of multiple sclerosis, died in an assisted death at a clinic in Switzerland. She became one of hundreds of Britons to end their life this way. But for each individual, there are many more loved ones left behind, including Jemima’s sister, Annabel, and their mother. In this documentary, we hear the complex emotions and tensions that can arise for families like the Dixons as they grapple with Jemima’s enormous decision. And through conversations recorded before her death, we’ll hear how it felt from Jemima’s point of view too
How do we decide whether to become parents? Leah Green speaks to people in the middle of making the biggest decision of their lives. She encounters unexpected sources of doubt, explores therapy that is meant to ease it, and confronts the risk of having a ‘problem child’
To celebrate the release of our latest documentary, Charlie Phillips sits down with the film’s protagonist, Cornelius Walker, to discuss his incredible story as an adolescent struggling to fit in
A new Guardian survey has found that as of 31 August 2018, out of 188 people in immigration detention, 84% of detainees had not been given removal directions. It was certainly the case with this woman who, following a false claim of a sham relationship, found herself on the verge of deportation
According to the UK Home Office, in 2017 over 27,000 individuals were held in immigration detention. But even for the half who were released, there is little to celebrate. Take the story of this man who, despite being here for decades with his children, found himself on the verge on deportation for a crime he claims he didn’t commit
Attitudes towards LGBT people in parts of the world have led to ostracisation, or people being forced to hide or flee. But in a small church in the UK capital, some have found sanctuary
Half of Britain’s teenage stabbing deaths happen in London. But not all the city is equally at risk and in this final episode we travel to Croydon in south London to hear how members of the local community are fighting back
In our second episode, we travel to Birmingham and hear from a group of parents about the role of fear in driving incidents of violent crime. We also hear about the positive steps being taken to restore the humanity of those young people who commit them
In the first episode of our new series, we hear from support workers in Bristol who talk about how role models, masculinity and intergenerational relationships are all key to tackling violent crime
In this new series of podcasts, people from Bristol, Birmingham and Croydon in South London allowed us to listen to, and record, conversations they’re having within their communities about knife crime. Expect all three episodes next week...
In this special episode of The Story, we hear from the filmmakers Annie Kelly and Mei-Ling McNamara about how they made The Trap, the result of a year-long investigation into America’s domestic sex-trafficking industry
To mark the release of the latest documentary commissioned by the Guardian, Charlie Phillips speaks with filmmaker Roxy Rezvany about her approach to Little Pyongyang and the surprisingly universal relevance of her story about a North Korean defector
Continuing this two-part podcast, Harriet Grant looks at the fate of a handful of refugees brought to the UK in 2016. She finds that arrival in Britain did not always end their turbulent journeys
In this two-part podcast, Harriet Grant looks at the fate of a handful of refugees brought to the UK in 2016. What happens when a young person arrives in a new country to live with a family member they have never met?
Celebrating the 10th anniversary of the world-renowned experimental music venue, musicians, staff and volunteers tell the story of how an abandoned Dalston paint factory was transformed into a vibrant international hub of creativity. Featuring Thurston Moore, David Toop, and more
Cafe Oto co-founder Hamish Dunbar guides us through some of his favourite recordings from the renowned east London experimental music venue
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