It is with admiration that we greet the decision by Jeremy Paxman to donate his brain for research into Parkinson’s disease. He will join a distinguished club that includes Lenin, Einstein and the Nobel Prize-winning novelist Anatole France.
Observations on millennium development
The former Labour MP and minister responds to a <a href="http://www.newstatesman.com/uk-politics/200
Hundreds of children live in a cycle of drugs, crime and deprivation in a railway station in Kolkata
George Osborne's scapegoating public sector workers for the excesses of his friends in the City is o
Economic crisis presents opportunities as well as stark threats for social democracy, writes the Oxf
We asked Britain’s newspaper and news magazine editors, as well as some senior broadcasters, about t
Mental illness is a defining issues of our time and will affect one in four of us. But the media are reluctant to cover the subject without the obligatory celebrity endorsement.
Deciphering the meaning of “down time”
Cheryl Gillan MP, on how winning the private members' ballot provided the opportunity to advance aut
"In the past three years, I have accompanied three terminally-ill individuals from the UK to Switzer
Helping people who are suddenly physically disabled so they avoid despair and learn to adjust and en
Observations on architecture
When you're nine months pregnant, everyone thinks they're the first to tell you that you're huge and
Thirty years ago Fat Is a Feminist Issue railed against dieting and the media's tormenting stream of
A hyper-schmaltzy insight into our obsession with youthful looks
<strong>The Curious Case of Benj
Representatives from the three main political parties discuss the next 60 years of the NHS in our sp
Last summer, for the 60th anniversary of the NHS, the Nuffield Trust published a book in which key former secretaries of state for health gave their views as to whether the NHS should "rejuvenate or retire". There was considerable consensus on four particular points.
There are three timeless questions around which the debate on our healthcare system is likely to be conducted for the next 60 years, as it was for the past 60. How will we pay for it? On what will we spend the money? How do we achieve better value for that money?
Is there a case for a government-funded health service in the 21st century?
Kenneth Calman looks back over the past 60 years describing the impact that the NHS has had on him
Liam Donaldson looks to the horizon and considers some of the issues that may arise for health servi
The tragic death by assisted suicide of a young rugby player who chose to die because he'd been rend
An increasingly large proportion of the world's population is living longer than ever before. The nu
Age Concern Director General, Gordon Lishman, voices unease at the plight of Britain's pensioners in