The government’s plans to scrap the national salary scheme for teachers is nothing more than a thinly-veiled cost-cutting scheme.
Former dominatrix Nichi Hodgson was stunned to discover that the pictures that accompanied her article on how to safely spank a man were deemed officially "too racy" for the paper that proudly prints Page 3.
A response to an article by a rapist in the Good Men Project.
You can’t condemn the Australian DJs who prank called the Duchess of Cambridge’s hospital if you laughed at the results.
The distinguished lawyer is at risk of torture.
Andy Williams, Managing Director of ITN’s licensing arm, makes his argument for a robust and fair copyright framework.
The reaction to Anita Sarkeesian's Kickstarter project is one of staggering hypocrisy.
From "honour killing" to "family annihilation", the underlying causes are often the same
The effects of climate change can already be seen in extreme weather events across the world, says Bianca Jagger. Here's how to make your contribution to the fight against it.
There's no room for knee-jerk reactions, writes NGO boss Mark Topley.
A love story based on scenery, souvenir T-shirts, watches and hope.
We're supporting Amnesty's Write for Rights campaign.
The New Statesman is supporting Amnesty's Write for Rights Campaign.
Keeping dads connected to their children during their sentence gives them purpose.
There's so much wrong with Kelvin MacKenzie's idea for a "Southern Party" that it's hard to know where to start.
Ahead of the ANC conference, where the country's next president will likely be anointed, Martin Plaut examines the internal divisions plaguing the party.
By dismantling educational infrastructure at such a speed, Gove is ensuring that his successors as Education Secretary will struggle to reverse what he's done.
We need to talk openly about dying.
Turkey's prime minister Recep Erdogan announced this week that the headscarf ban will be partially lifted.
A dialogue between Archbishop Rowan Williams and Michel Sidibé of UNAIDS for World Aids Day.
Beyond the celebrities and politicians, there are ordinary people who often find themselves in the glare of the media through no fault of their own.
French anti-veil laws are steeped in racism and have opened the door to abuse against Muslims.
The fans of these old games are older now too, and they expect to find something of what they liked about the franchise in the first place.
No industry should be so unaccountable that it can ride rough shod over people’s lives.
There's no excuse for anti-Semitic abuse in football, says David Rosenberg, but can offensive slurs ever be reclaimed?
How could something so bland and corporate ever compete with the muzzein-like call of the friendly chai-wallah?
Without US support, UN peacekeepers played a passive role.
Cotton farming has such narrow margins that finding cash to hold a family together can prove too much.
Phil Burton-Cartledge has crunched the numbers on the political persuasions of the guests on the BBC's flagship politics programme.