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Roger Black's show about children's fitness is shaming
Sex, disability and prostitution
In praise of London's loonies
Nick Cohen meets Simon Baron-Cohen, Cambridge professor of developmental psychopathology.
Jonathan returns to Findhorn pondering how we can measure happiness
The health service under attack plus modesty and Andrew Neil
Tempted to wave the magic wand and cure my disability? Well, maybe for a day.
How Tony Lobl's prayers were answered when he was a teenager and how that started his journey to Chr
How a German-born businessman turned to China and a controversial gene treatment to tackle his cance
What is the difference between a disabled lawyer and a lawyer with a disability? James ponders the d
Get a cancer diagnosis and you might be best placed leaving Britain for treatment
Observations on scientific research
Ashley X, treatment and whether parents always make the right choices for their children
Reform of the health service is slowing just as it needs to intensify. If we don't accelerate now, b
Can a condom bar raise awareness about HIV in India?
Poets and novelists have often tried to describe happiness. Andrew Oswald has found a way of countin
The mainstream media gives disabled people precious little coverage
As the Prime Minister defends reforms in the health service, morale is at an all-time low. And yet m
How PFI has led to madness
Bright's running commentary from the Whittington
Our political editor files copy from a scruffy North London hospital where he is waiting with his ch
Observations on drugs
Gordon Brown's $4bn vaccination programme is being resisted in some parts of Africa.
The aim of this blog is to tackle some of the issues, both personal and political, faced by disabled
Taken from the New Statesman archive, 18 June 1921
Caleb Saleeby (1878-1940) was
A government with a direct relationship to mental illness should be better able to deal with the one
Eating: what we eat and why it matters
Peter Singer and Jim Mason Arrow Books
You Don't Have to be Famous to have Manic Depression
Jeremy Thomas and Tony Hughe
A more innovative approach to IT could have prevented the NHS records fiasco