Data on Doctor Who.
Once again, it’s time to ask: whose side are you on?
No, we don't know why either.
All carrot, all the time.
Having made so many progressive achievements in the past, women are now able to wield the power of legal and capitalist systems which we were previously excluded from to enact social equality.
The potential censorship ramifications of the campaign are huge, and it also misses the opportunity to create productive dialogue around gender and desire, argues Nichi Hodgson.
It's not that hard…
The signs are good - the printing press has been good enough for every generation since Gutenberg, after all.
Britain's poor were absolutely and relatively better off until Thatcher was elected in 1979. Since then, the bottom half of society is worse off than it was in 1983.
Ed Smith's "Left Field" column.
The <em>NS</em> of 1913 may have been in the vanguard for women’s rights yet its tone was hectoring, even patronising. But today’s popular feminists should not forget that the pioneers’ concerns still have weight.
Most PR-commissioned surveys are bunk – but it's not just Michael Gove who cites them.
If the NYT wants to ensure its pieces are never sullied by the corrupting eye of a reader, it can lock them in lead-lined boxes and drop them in the Hudson. But if it wants to help Angelina Jolie in her mission to spread awareness about breast cancer, it
Up to 2.5m Britons watch the Kremlin-funded TV channel, which is so strongly critical of Western governments it's known as the "anti Fox News". But does it have a blind spot when it comes to Russia's own failings?
It’s not just about Jimmy Savile, or Stuart Hall, or the BBC, or the Socialist Workers’ Party, or two American high-schoolers crying in court, or three young women chained in a basement in Ohio, or one dead girl in a hospital in Delhi. After too long, pe
In Australia, hard-won rights are being buried beneath corporate might.
<em>These Pages Fall Like Ash</em> turned a city into a fantasy novel, making Sarah Ditum see her home with new eyes.
The canon of comics is full of lost greats – but the gaps are slowly getting filled in.
Peter Wilby's "First Thoughts" column.
Do we need to mourn every lost job without further comment, even in an industry that’s becoming toxic?
Is the Government handing your photos to media giants?
Eating disorders are still not really regarded as diseases in the same way as cancer or malaria or measles - and in part, that's because of the work of the fashion industry to fetishise the ultra-skinny.
The singer responds to Jan Moir’s accusation that she was “stealing the limelight” by running the London Marathon.
The Greek journalist, who was instrumental in the publication of the "Lagarde list" of major tax evaders in October 2012, talks to the NS's Daniel Trilling.
Race, crime and the media: an essay.
When Anthony Barnett was turned down for the editorship of the New Statesman in 1986, he wrote to his supporters - who included John Berger, Angela Carter, Salman Rushdie and Francis Wheen - to explain why.
The Independent should not have run the discredited doctor's claims on its front page today, says Martin Robbins.
Thatcherites of the world, be reasonable.
Jason Cowley recalls his first lunch with Peter Wilby, a warning from Tony Howard and champagne with Norman Mackenzie . . . who describes how dreadful Dick Crossman was, and how great Kingsley Martin.
By 70, will I be screeching about immigrants from an enormous throne made of my clippings?