The idea that there are "right" and "wrong" things to campaign about is not only controlling, it hampers the fight against all inequality.
For one riotous day, women got to live in a world where in a small but symbolic way our bodies weren’t put on display as consumables.
Calls to reprint the images leave editors with a difficult choice.
The legion of critics, who have campaigned for the scrapping of Page 3, have greeted the landmark moment in the history of Fleet Street.
The media mogul says the world's 1.4 billion Muslims are "responsible" for the massacre of Charlie Hebdo's staff because they have not rooted out the "jihadist cancer".
With Islamist terrorists, ebola and poisonous chickens threatening to overwhelm us, you would think the British have enough to worry about.
The Guardian editor-in-chief, who has pioneered the paper’s online growth by making all content available on the internet for free, has announced that he is stepping down. What now?
We break down the runners and riders to be the next Guardian editor, as Alan Rusbridger announces his resignation after 20 years.
The Guardian’s Nick Davies was courageous and correct to expose the practice – but he has crossed the line from reporter to campaigner.
The author and screenwriter Peter Jukes reviews two new exposés on the News of the World scandal.
It’s the logical outcome of countless messages regarding what a woman is supposed to be: beautiful, available, smiling, bending to the will of men and existing only to reflect men’s glory.
What means, legal or illegal, are justified by what ends? And how has the law treated the British journalist over the years?
A child with a peculiarly-shaped mark on his body has been given national exposure by the Sun.
Peter Jukes watched the former tabloid editor’s extraordinary composure in court on every day of the hacking trial. Her story tells you everything you need to know about the way power works.
Former No 10 communications director and News of the World editor is sentenced.
Now that Benedict Brogan has departed the Telegraph, Tim Wigmore – who used to help write his Morning Briefing email – remembers how it used to come together.
Peter Wilby’s First Thoughts column.
The Sun columnist says football players shirking international duty should have to call the parents of someone killed in Afghanistan and explain themselves. What?
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.
Peter Wilby’s First Thoughts column.
Josie Cunningham became famous for revealing she had her breasts enlarged on the NHS. Now she says she wants an abortion to go on Big Brother. In her determination to incite outrage, Cunningham is basically Abu Hamza with a double-D cup. Why do it?
Made editor of the Telegraph in 2009.
Now that we have infinite space on the internet and huge volumes of data about what people read, is there a role for the powerful individual who shapes a publication according to personal taste?
Ditch the tablet and rediscover a love for print.
Offers "sincere and unconditional hypocrisy".
BBC's Newsnight relied on two British experts to help explain this week's momentous discovery of primordial gravitational waves – but the Mail thinks they could only have been chosen for “diversity” reasons.
Sue Douglas’s Diary.
Four papers carried photos of the star at the moment he was told of his girlfriend's death. The chilling, censoring effect of the Leveson Inquiry that everyone was so worried about seems not to have kicked in yet. . .
Peter Wilby’s First Thoughts.
The Sun's Page 3 is a malignant growth of sexism on our press, and trying to use it to raise awareness of breast cancer only perpetuates the kind of single-organ fetishism that makes it all the harder for women with the disease.