The idea that there are "right" and "wrong" things to campaign about is not only controlling, it hampers the fight against all inequality.
Oscar Isaac exploits his unique charisma and mutable appearance in two of the biggest films released this awards season.
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.
BBC English is still so dominant that it can be easy to forget it's a dialect. But calling its speakers "accentless" only heightens its power.
The legion of critics, who have campaigned for the scrapping of Page 3, have greeted the landmark moment in the history of Fleet Street.
Yet this report stops short of recognising the endemic sexism that means only one in every four expert contributors to flagship news programmes are women.
The papal raging bull.
The trend for using long-dead actresses to front campaigns aimed at female consumers is at best tasteless and at worst insidious.
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.
A new security branch has been created to find paedophiles lurking on the “dark web”. Yet this zero-tolerance attitude is beginning to be called into question – for people who have never acted on their desires and want help, should we be locking them up at all?
Under attack yet again from the government, the corporation must make savage cuts. But knee-jerk decisions could do it – and our national life – irreparable damage.
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?
Peter Wilby's First Thoughts.
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.
That joke isn't funny any more.
We've uncovered the TRUTH behind Maya, the SSE orangutan, and why she is so interested in how escalators work despite being from Borneo. Pulitzer plz.
As a female victim of male violence, things could always be worse. But despite what society and the media tell us, there are no “small mercies”, and we don’t have to be grateful.
Two decades ago, a new kind of man emerged intent on having it all. GQ editor Dylan Jones asks what happened to him.
At first glance, the British press appears to be embracing diversity. But scratch the surface and it is as white as ever, with a few non-white writers pushed into mostly covering only issues related to their identity.
More exposure is needed on what is going on behind the scenes of foreign reporting – between the bylines, when the cameras stop rolling.
It’s an easy mistake to make. . .
The former Newsnight host will be in the chair for Channel 4 on election night 2015.
The Guardian’s Nick Davies was courageous and correct to expose the practice – but he has crossed the line from reporter to campaigner.
The abuse of women on the internet, like the hacking of female celebrities' naked photos, is not just intended to hurt the individuals involved. These are deliberately outrageous acts designed to create a spectacle and to instil fear in a target population - in other words, terrorism.
Twenty-four-hour news channels and all the commentary online make it ever harder to offer a definitive take on the day.