An off-colour joke between colleagues. Why say it? Why leak it? Why print it? Why lie about telling it?
“We’ve got to distinguish between some bad apples, people who behave badly and the general environment.”
All concerned were anxious to declare in the clearest possible terms that they and their colleagues oppose sexism and misogyny.
For starters, Khan – London’s Police and Crime Commissioner as well as its Mayor – seems more interested in climate change than crime.
A new report into the NHS workforce uses immutable characteristics to decide how well employees should be doing at work.
Its response seems more about appeasing protesters than creating credible solutions to misogyny.
She and her team have been one of the most important assets in the UK’s battle with Coronavirus.
Newspapers have called her the “Duchess of Downing Street” and suggested she formed a “crew” with other women to see off Lee Cain.
Her critics have accused her of being “inept” and “demanding”. Could their ultimate problem be that the Home Secretary is female?
Both the Leader of the Opposition and the Speaker of the House set a sorry example to the nation yesterday.
The phrase tends to get thrown around as if it means something undeniably and wholly positive, but it’s more complicated than that.
She sounds a cautious note about policing language in the Chamber but welcomes the fact that people feel more able to come forward outside it.
Labour’s recent track record is eye-wateringly poor, but is clearly not enough to endear minority voters to the Conservatives.