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Louise Perry is a New Statesman contributing writer and a campaigner against sexual violence.
What a New York Times report on a popular blog reveals about progressives’ difficult relationship with free speech.
The costs of confusing public health messaging are suffered more by some groups – such as those who speak little or no English – than by others.
A new book alleging child sex abuse by a member of the Parisian intellectual elite has caused a sensation in France – and revived an old and troubling debate about consent.
Promised online resources to “boost mental health support” are no substitute for what schools offer children: friends, exercise, purpose and safeguarding.
Outsourcing domestic labour has helped women progress in the workforce, but Covid demands a more honest analysis of who does what in the 21st century.
To understand why a person might become a foot soldier in a violent political movement, we must look not only at their ideology, but also at their domestic circumstances.
We have experienced a tiny taste of the kind of mortality that was once inevitable.
Most of us put our money towards corporate evil, not because we condone it, but because it’s the easy thing to do.
At a retreat centre that was once Buddhist, I realise the human yearning for religion can take us to strange places.
If the neonatal nurse Lucy Letby, charged with killing eight babies, is found guilty, she will attract a very particular kind of attention.