The term TERF - "trans exclusionary radical feminist" has become internet shorthand for "transphobic bigot". The odd thing is that most people hold beliefs which could see them labelled a "TERF".
We break down the runners and riders to be the next Guardian editor, as Alan Rusbridger announces his resignation after 20 years.
If the New Statesman has a sister publication, it is the New Republic. The magazine’s collapse provokes us to ask whether such an institution can be more than a vanity project without destroying its purpose and heritage, or losing its political identity altogether.
Absolutely no downside here, nooooooooooo.
What tips can David Cameron learn from the annual Twiplomacy report, which studies how world leaders use Twitter? He needs a little help – not only because he's regularly insulted online, but because Barack Obama won't follow him back.
A tiny online minority has a disproportionately loud voice. It is important to remember the weak correlation between the things we know some readers think and what readers, in totality, really think.
450,000 words, over 2.5m keystrokes, 12,000 followers and about seven months of coverage later, first-time trial live-tweeter Peter Jukes can finally give his fingers a rest.
"We're all wildlife, Lucy."
From Vox to 538, white guys get feted as the future of journalism while everyone else gets attacked and dismissed.
The launch of Nate Silver's new FiveThirtyEight site for data-driven reporting has attracted a lot of criticism from big name journalists and pundits. Should numbers rule reporting?
Sochi? More like So-Gay!
In mainstream culture, white, straight, middle-class women don’t get to speak about their experience without having it universalised and made meaningless in the process - but black women, poor women and queer women usually don’t get to speak about their experiences at all
Yesterday, two people - a man and a woman - were convicted of sending threatening tweets to Caroline Criado-Perez. What do their stories tell us about the causes of internet abuse, and how to tackle it?
Laurie Penny selects her favourite online writing from the last 12 months
Daisy Coleman is the latest in a series of girls to report that they were sexually assaulted and cyberbullied on social media. But we can't blame Twitter and Facebook for the existence of rape culture - and with #justice4daisy, they might have helped end
Brock convincingly disabuses readers of the notion of a “golden age” of journalism in the postwar period. But he often doesn't go far enough.
If murder was so common that in any medium-sized mixed group I could be pretty sure someone there had been directly affected by murder, you are damn right I wouldn’t make any jokes about murder, writes Sophia McDougall.
Groundbreaking studies in exclamation mark sciences.
"Threats Facing Israel, Explained In One (sort Of Terrifying) Map".
Some of the young people experiencing online abuse will be sending it to themselves, writes Hazel Robinson. That doesn't make their pain any less real - but it should inform how we approach the subject.
Bithia Large studied the number of women writing for eight different newspapers in 2013 and found some depressing results.
Did AOL balls it up for good?
Let's start feeding the trolls.
Ban this sick filth. No, not THIS sick filth, obviously.
All carrot, all the time.
<em>These Pages Fall Like Ash</em> turned a city into a fantasy novel, making Sarah Ditum see her home with new eyes.
Is the Government handing your photos to media giants?
We celebrate 100 years with the largest single issue of the magazine in its history.
The success of a few outlying women does not mean that the struggle is over.
Never has it been so easy for young children to watch violent pornography. Can politicians who grew up in the analogue age do anything about it?