Voting Lib Dem, burning effigies, being systematically ignored.
Just 13 per cent of Turkey’s adult population expressed a desire to migrate, lower than many other countries.
As the issue of same-sex unions finally turns into a parliamentary debate on both sides of the Channel, it is becoming more and more obvious that the Conservatives and their French counterparts have little to win and a lot to lose.
As Somalia’s President visits London to meet with David Cameron, a woman who alleges she was raped by state security forces goes on trial for “insulting the dignity of a national institution”, alongside her husband and a journalist who interviewed her.
American free schools went through 20 years of shady deals because of their shoddy legislation. Now Britain is heading down the same path.
When women come to our shores for help, we owe them a chance to rebuild their lives, writes Natasha Walter.
An open letter to Angela Merkel.
As David Cameron visits Algeria, it seems that Downing Street is only now realising just how long-term a project defeating the Islamist rebels in North Africa will be.
The changes to student finance, the promotion of STEM subjects through the EBacc and visa issues for international students are all discouraging potential students from realising their talents by following a creative arts degree.
The idea that there is an "aspiration gap" isn't true: and that myth helps people ignore the real problems with our education system, writes Loic Menzies.
The tool of dictators and demagogues makes its return.
The real mission has to be making everyone feel welcome, period.
There is no such thing as a stereotypical "homeless person", as Jack Watling finds out when he meets some of the people living without a home.
The latest election results analysed.
. . . and the Jeremy Hunt coconut shy went down a storm.
Louise Page, who has had four amputations, explains how her disability hasn't changed her essential feeling of who she is.
Individual benefit changes seem minor, says the head of Scope. But taken together, they present a worrying vision of life for disabled people in Britain.
As Egypt celebrates the second anniversary of the 25 January revolution, cities are threatening to declare independence from central government.
The development community must be brave enough to have an honest debate with the public and with politicians about the difficulties and challenges of aid, as well as its benefits.
The leader of Newcastle City Council calls for more honesty and openness in local government funding.
Existing policy in the UK is rooted in the false assumption that if you make something illegal, people will stop doing it.
Never mind trying to minimise your tax liability - it's surprisingly easy just to take yourself completely offshore and pay no tax at all, says Willard Foxton.
The former Labour MP has been targeted because he's the EU's greatest defender, not because of his expenses.
2013 must be the year in which the root causes of hunger and malnutrition are tackled head on, writes Leah Kreitzman.
What if men writing tech journalism had to field compliments about their looks or sexual attractiveness any time they wanted to talk about issues of concern to their space? I’d love to find out.
A further crack in an unpredictable and repressive regime.
The only effective response must be to repudiate the debt, writes Molly Scott Cato
Back from Paris where she has been interviewing prostitutes, politicians, police, and feminists who argue both for and against legalising prostitution, Valeria Costa-Kostritsky asks whether legalising it would benefit both those who want to leave prostitu
The aggregated effect of floods of negative comments online can be enough to put opinionated women off appearing in public.
This kind of evidence-free, stereotype-laden assault on the British Muslim community has got to stop, says Rob Ford.