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Even Chile, Uruguay and South Africa beat us in the WWWF index
Almost 1,500 files were discovered in an abandoned military wing
Her tweet mocking Tanni Grey-Thompson's disability says a lot about us, in that she has also been allowed to become a commentator in the mainstream media
Following a heated student council debate St Andrews University have voted not to ban Robin Thicke’s controversial song "Blurred Lines".
Publisher says ultimatum from supermarket chain is 'knee-jerk attempt to restrict access to a product that consumers have enjoyed for nearly a decade'
Filtering the internet abroad has led to censorship and increased surveillance
The director of Tate Galleries warns of influence of special interests as study reveals limit to creative freedom
It’s considered dangerous to reference race for fear of being labelled ‘racist’ - but if we don't discuss it, we can't challenge the accepted beauty ideals
Improved press regulation is important, but what has been going on for the last few weeks is the tiresome zealotry of the self-righteous
Local media agree to avoid speculation in bid to avoid repeat of 2007 post-election violence
Kenya's most dramatic week in five years, as the country awaits the outcome of pivotal elections, has not translated into drama in the local media.
The Sun has been stripped from the shelves of Dundee University campus stores with immediate effect after students led a campaign against the infamous Page Three.
Researchers also highlighted concerns that western technology giants may have sold equipment or software to Belarus that could be used to stifle or monitor dissent
ITV has been told to stop the Sunday lunchtime repeat of The Only Way is Essex due to its adult content, but what about the example it sets to young viewers?
If you're interested in the direction of the 21st century, clearly the biggest political event taking place over the next few weeks is happening on November 8th. Not, not the American election. That's November 6th. We're talking about the ascension of Xi Jinping to the position of chief of China's ruling Communist Party, which means that he'll be President of China come March. That's a big deal. In their top leader this week, the super-brains of the Economist - where the average staff age, by the way, is 28 - explain why.
Cost makes the law a high-stakes poker game where you’ve had to go all-in.