Access to online pornography needs a lasting solution. The government has merely offered up a quickie.
Off-screen, the BBC’s most deadly political interviewer pushes his pro-Brexit line unchallenged. He has had a remarkable media career, yet around him there lingers an air of disappointed expectation. What does he really want?
In a bizarre ad hominem attack, presenter Adam Boulton aggressively berated a climate change activist.
When discussing knife crime, Jayne Secker mangled gospel rap artist Guvna B’s proverb.
Great start, lads.
And that could have worrying implications for the free press.
“I thought, my friends, that my rallying days were over. But this fight matters to me more than any I’ve known in my long life in politics.”
The press does not just reflect the attitudes of its readers, it creates and shapes them.
In November 2009, Now’s front page screamed “CLAIRE’S DIET DESPAIR”, “Steps Star Gains 3st in 5 months”. Claire was eight months pregnant.
The MP’s Twitter account posted and quoted from a video of the Alternative für Deutschland leader.
On the sleeper the Labour peer told me that for the first time he had not booked a holiday in the April recess and opined that, given the Brexit farrago, there might not be one.