Reading this on mobile? Click here to listen.
In this week's Audio Edition:
• Whilst the soldiers who killed innocent people remain free, the man who exposed them is accused of 'aiding the enemy'. By Gary Younge. Click here to read article.
• For everyone connected with Machynlleth, the experience has been shattering, but with Mark Bridger's conviction, the process of healing can begin. By George Monbiot. Click here to read article.
• With fishing policy, as with Italy's attempt to ban plastic bags, our government is terrified of appearing to allow the EU to undermine British 'interests'. By Will Hutton. Click here to read article.
• Kowtowing to China has become a reflex for US film studios in search of a piece of booming – and lucrative – Chinese market. By Rory Carroll. Click here to read article.
• The spirit of Albion, as conjured in the British pavilion at the Venice Biennale, makes for some surprising and dramatic connections. The Turner-winning artist Jeremy Deller explains his thinking. By Tim Adams. Click here to read article.
And in our audiobook review, we examine appetite with Lionel Shriver's novel Big Brother, and Jay Rayner's exploration of the food industry, A Greedy Man in a Hungry World.
The Guardian Audio Edition is supported by Audible.co.uk. To listen to the audiobooks reviewed in this week's edition go to audible.co.uk/guardianaudio.