Mainstream conversations about feminism usually proceed from the standpoint of middle-class white women - but they need to know their experiences aren't universal, including when it comes to hair.
The old yardsticks of success no longer apply in a digital age: profitability, circulation, scoops. And with the Guardian's sale of its stake in Auto Trader, the newspaper world is taking huge risks.
Chris Evans will become acting editor for the weekday paper. Is a total restructure in the offing?
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?
He's the most successful and most feared newspaperman of his generation. But after a bad year in which he was forced to defend his methods, how much longer can Dacre survive as editor-in-chief of the Daily Mail?
Laurie Penny selects her favourite online writing from the last 12 months
The New Statesman editor selects some of his favourite reviews, essays and comment published in the magazine in 2013 - from John Gray on Edmund Burke to Will Self's tribute to pessimism.
Mandela was above all a politician, but also became like Jesus in that his name was invoked to support all sorts of improbable causes.
Amol Rajan, editor of the Independent, writes the diary.
Morgan was attending a dinner party for Andy Coulson’s birthday at a steak restaurant in Balham, south London when the comments were made.
Mole has been doing some digging around the New Statesman mailbag this week, and would like to offer a hat–tip to Sean Dooley of Cheshire:
Boris Johnson used the third Margaret Thatcher Memorial Lecture at the Centre for Policy Studies in London to make a fool of himself, and the results of the British Journalism Awards would be hard to disagree with.
Elan Gale wasn't standing up for the little guy when he told a woman to "eat my dick" after she was allegedly rude to flight attendants. He was grandstanding, and sexists lapped it up.
For all those knuckle-clutching articles about how girls everywhere are about to pirouette into twerking, puking, self-hating whorishness, we do not actually care about young women.
It reminds me that TV executives can get things right, which is bloody annoying.
Our media is biased towards men over 50 - and that affects how they cover every aspect of our lives.
"I didn’t want to tell a political story where all the politicians were shits, just devious bastards who were self-sufficient and only wanted power for the sake of power. I couldn’t write even ten episodes of that, because it would just be ... evil."
The merits of the Channel 4 model and the Cavendish Laboratory.
Jenni Murray is presenter of Woman's Hour on BBC Radio 4.
A-level history students used to learn about the Diplomatic Revolution of 1756 in which Britain and France, long-standing enemies, swapped allies. Britain and Austria against France and Prussia became Britain and Prussia against France and Austria.
Andrew Neil's BBC politics show is currently profiling the lives of influential figures such as like Ayn Rand, Karl Marx, Thomas Paine and Mary Wollstonecraft.
The New Statesman wins another gong at the Editorial Intelligence Comment Awards.
Press Freedom, Leveson, GCHQ and the Mad Hatter's Tea Party.
Robert Greenwald's documentary "Unmanned: America’s Drone Wars" is a work of ruthless propaganda - in the best sense. Meanwhile the purpose of Lord Ashcroft's planned biography is much less clear.
Plus: an incident down a dark alley
The Chairman of the BBC Trust is on a mission to restore BBC confidence and moral authority.
The idea that the democratisation of news means we are all journalists now is, sadly, a fantasy.
Andy Coulson is "very ambitious but not ruthless", the jury has heard from one of his closest friends.
Newsnight presenter reveals he did not vote in a recent election, as he expresses sympathy with New Statesman guest editor's disillusionment with Westminster.
One title, renowned for its prurient interests, seems to have strangely missed the story.