Why do the famous pay people to make them even more famous?
I applaud Frank – now Kellie – Maloney. But I still think being a woman means growing up as one
Why slimming clubs don’t deserve public money
Our ancient right to a fair, impartial trial is under threat
Every charitable donation now seems to come with a promise to suffer
There is no such thing as a full-time mum, and never has been
When did we stop shielding the young from our public displays of grief?
The law depriving sperm donors of their right to anonymity is a daft one
It’s unwise to treat victims of tragedy as universal sages
Think journalists are vile? You should see the people who talk to us
Why Lord Winston may, unfortunately, be right about nurses from Eastern Europe
Growing up is about learning how to deal with life, not pathologising it
Becoming a dad past retirement age isn’t miraculous, it’s just selfish
If a drunken woman and a drunken man have sex, our legal system treats the man as a rapist. That’s wrong — and patronising
Moralising doctors and nature-worshipping feminists are driving women to accept needless pain during childbirth
The great debate about the full-face Muslim veil is usually cast in terms of religious rights, says Carol Sarler. But what about my right to see who I’m talking to?
Why must government be ‘representative’, asks Carol Sarler. It makes no sense. We must fight back against this pernicious new orthodoxy
Carol Sarler says that the enquiry into Catholic child abuse made the headlines because of a pervasive hypocrisy: a fixation on sex that lets us be both prurient and puritanical
In the week that John Suchet made his wife’s dementia public, Carol Sarler questions this revelatory trend. Is it really what the sufferers would have wanted?
Enlisting the help of ‘moderate’ Muslims is pointless