Three ‘deeply traumatised’ victims rescued in Lambeth include one who has been a captive all her life
Bashir used his afternoon show to launch a scathing attack on Ms Palin over her comments comparing the US national debt with slavery
He has become a cause célèbre, the journeyman footballer who sought riches in Qatar but wound up "a destroyed man" because of unpaid wages, blocked from leaving the Gulf state that hopes to welcome thousands of visitors to the 2022 World Cup.
Film buffs fight to keep tweeters and bloggers who use tech silent
There are already several great female characters in Dr Who. What's truly special about the long-running programme is what an unusual role model it offers for boys
Sources close to Nick Clegg say he is determined to stop Michael Gove's plans
The broadcaster must think of its audience over "completist" concerns. Plus, the joys of an underwhelming exhibit at the British Library
To mark Black History Month the author of Dead Yard: Tales of Modern Jamaica talks to Miguel Cullen about the ways Jamaica is punching above its weight
They normally scuttle about under the cover of darkness, hoping that the line between “art” and “vandalism” will not be blurred by the authorities. But tomorrow some of the world’s most exciting street artists will stand up in public, openly, to promote an equally underground movement: Anti-Slavery International.
There are two starkly different ways of viewing the pronouncements of Cardinal Keith O'Brien over the past few years.
Four members of same family guilty of forcing destitute people into brutal servitude
A second major league US sport shut down yesterday, as National Basketball League team owners imposed a lockout on players after talks on a new labour contract broke down – making it likely that some, if not all, of the 2011-12 NBA season due to begin in October will be lost.
They're incredibly easy to grow and at their most delicious fresh from the plant. So why do we buy unripe, flavourless tomatoes that have been sourced in unsavoury ways? Guy Adams gets to the root of the problem
When Baroness Cox takes up a cause, she invariably courts controversy. Her latest – a campaign against sharia law – is no exception. Jerome Taylor meets her
At 4.30 on the morning of April 12 1861 – 150 years ago this week – the newly-formed Confederate States of America opened fire on Fort Sumter, located near the entrance to Charleston Harbor, South Carolina and held by troops loyal to the Union. This was the spark for conflict, the scale of which was glimpsed by virtually no-one in 1861. By war's end four years later, some 620,000 Americans would be dead.