Helen Lewis is deputy editor of the New Statesman. She has presented BBC Radio 4’s Week in Westminster and is a regular panellist on BBC1’s Sunday Politics.
There was a bit more to Agincourt than a dozen Rada graduates standing around between two curtains.
Keith Kahn-Harris, editor of the Jewish Quarterly, and Helen Lewis, deputy editor of the New Statesman, discuss the anger that permeates the online world and how, as editors, they respond to it.
As the footballer Ched Evans tries to sign for a new club, the woman he raped has had to move house five times. When will she have the chance of a normal life again?
In the year the NS launched two new sites, and hired several new faces, here's what else has been happening behind the scenes at NS towers.
Wonder Woman is riddled with contradictions: sexless, yet sexy; strong, yet vulnerable; a feminist hero created by a man.
There are 13 immigration detention centres in Britain but only the name of Yarl’s Wood really resonates – it’s where nearly 400 stateless, powerless women – the majority of whom say they are previous victims of sexual violence – are held.
My contention is this: Nigel Mills was unlucky - the frivolousness of the way he chose to divert himself was not sufficiently disguised. The rest of us just zone out by checking our emails.
Activism is utterly impossible if you have no way of keeping track of your fellow activists and of forming even weak ties with them.
Helen Lewis meets the illusionist and secret portrait painter.
Be careful if you watch Blackfish, a 2013 documentary that tells the story of orcas in captivity, framed around the experiences of a 33-year-old male called Tilikum. By the end, you’ll want to stop people in the street to warn them not to visit marine amusement parks.
As Brexit looms, the government needs scrutiny. We'll provide it.