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.
For the third year running, ethnic minority journalists are invited to apply for a paid internship at the New Statesman.
Books by Iris Bohnet and Dawn Foster take divergent views on the problem of how women are valued at work.
When it comes to buying access to other people's bodies, experience shows that it's a buyer’s market: those with the economic power set the terms.
I feel queasy, unsettled. Out of sorts. The reason? Michael Gove is doing well.
It's an old trick: smother anything in enough jargon and you can avoid being held accountable for it.
The people who asked why I hadn't written on the attacks weren't really interested in my opinion - they wanted me to say what they wanted to hear.
There are hard choices and conflicting rights that we need to navigate when updating the law on gender.
Whether you’re alive or dead, Sue Black knows who you are – as dozens of murderers and war criminals have discovered.
Bob Crow was a bully for securing better pay deals for Tube workers; a CEO who delivers bigger profits for his shareholders is a hero.
The unfortunate truth is that charities have become a victim of the government’s continued mania for outsourcing.
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