Two widely differing sentences for child sexual abuse – one for a Premier League footballer and another for an Old Etonian – highlight the divide in current British society.
Month: March 2016
A ” near miss ” train crash involving a rail enthusiast’s steam train trip with a main line express has highlighted safety concerns about the private companies that run these trips.
While the attacks in Brussels were still unfolding, the Brexit camp jumped on events weaving a narrative of imported terrorism as the natural consequence of EU membership.
At the heart of the country’s best selling newspaper is a legendary 7 foot high safe full of ‘eye-popping’ material on public figures that won’t be published, suggesting a form of blackmail is at the heart of the British press
Far from ensuring that criminals can’t get away with living a life of luxury on their illegal swag, Theresa May is presiding over record levels of stolen cash and goods never being recovered because of cuts hitting the people trying to confiscate the money.
Will the judicial atmosphere of Lady Justice Goddard’s inquiry into child sexual abuse be a serious handicap to survivors giving evidence and lay them open to a charge of making false allegations?
From Monday Google has decided to end the right of people being able to search for delisted posts by searching Google.com from Europe. A victory for privacy but also helping people to erase their past.
A report by a panel of child abuse survivors raises serious and worrying questions of how cases are being handled just as the official inquiry by Lady Justice Goddard is due to begin preliminary hearings.
New information reveals how Rupert Murdoch’s best selling Sunday tabloid was inextricably linked for three decades with Britain’s most investigated murder
EU laws have prevented Parliament’s own watchdog, the National Audit Office, from properly investigating one of the biggest financial scandals in history – the mis-selling of Payment Protection Insurance to millions of people.