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In an age of diminishing deference to the royal family, it was wrong for broadcasters to exclude all other stories.
We tend to view radio phone-ins as genuine moments of conflict. In reality, they are much more akin to the stage-managed world of professional wrestling.
Telecoms experts are sceptical of MPs’ claims that the government’s delayed plan for gigabit internet is the biggest barrier to making the BBC online-only.
Like many public figures these days, Burchill’s schtick is to say what she claims is unsayable, and get paid handsomely for doing so.
Dominic Cummings’ rule-breaking trip to Barnard Castle proved headlines no longer have the ability to force a resignation.
Julie Burchill’s harassment of Ash Sarkar was enabled by an effective multi-billion dollar a year subsidy handed by nation states to Facebook and Twitter.
A fierce debate is raging about who should own literary works – and for how long.
Since the 1970s news organisations have generalised the experiences of minority communities, could new terminology change that?
This column – which, though named after a line in Shakespeare’s Richard II, refers to the whole of Britain – has run in the NS since 1934.
I hold no brief for Piers Morgan. But I disagree with his dismissal from ITV’s Good Morning Britain for three reasons.
It’s estimated that by 2060 more than four in ten Christians will be from sub-Saharan Africa. The Catholic Church is acting accordingly.