spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times (London), on Labour's New Age posturing.
A new campaign for population control in Britain sees humans as a problem, rather than the solution.
The Hutton Inquiry into the suicide of Dr David Kelly should be thrown out of court.
How the elopement of a 12-year-old girl became a morality tale about the dangers of the internet.
Outdoor swimming is not as risky as the summer killjoys claim.
A government committee proposes regulating the media regulators - and still claims to believe in a free press.
The disgrace of US intelligence in the WMD saga should spell the demise of Bush's pre-emptive strategy.
On the hottest day of the year, don't let the fear brigade bring you out in a sweat.
Air rage, DVT, in-flight radiation - these are flimsy reasons for staying out of the skies.
Teams should stop moaning about Chelsea’s Russian cash, and start beating them at football.
Modern Ireland's stifling political correctness betrays a peasant mindset that fears dissent.
From the Edinburgh Fringe: Falklands nostalgia, the war on terror, and painting Saddam.
A little more conviction and a little less 'compulsion' might get people interested in e-government.
Today's degraded excuse for politics only exacerbates cynicism and mistrust.
spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times (London).
The Hutton Inquiry is exhibiting the stifling effects of emotional correctness.
In praise of budget holidaymakers.
The RSPCA should stop hounding us with advice on how to avoid cooking our pets.
The 'adverse health effects' of summer drinking sound a lot like drunkenness.
Encouraging offenders to make amends to their victims is a step back to pre-modern law.
How real-life Texans cope with Africanised killer bees.
Women's footballing judgement is clouded by a player's phwoar factor.
On daft-looking fascists and Cockney Liverpool supporters.
A-level students deserve a challenging education, not a patronising pat on the back.
A new poll for the Scientific Alliance finds that scare stories have left the public unsure who to trust.
A British biker joins Italy's classic motorcycle road race.
A professor of biogeography pours cold water on myths about the hot summer.
Sunburn might hurt, but it's unlikely to kill you.
Why attacks on oil and water supplies have struck fear into the heart of the coalition.
The nonsense talked on both sides of the Atkins diet debate shows the spread of our unhealthy obsession with food.
West Nile Virus is unlikely to make it up the Thames.
Having abandoned democracy and debate, Blair's critics hope that a law lord will fight their battles for them.
The teenage hooligan phenomenon is more hearsay than hard fact.
It's time to think bigger about the electricity grid, not retreat into home generation.
America-bashing makes for bad shows at the Edinburgh Fringe.
Astrology doesn't connect us with the stars - but it does keep our feet on the ground.
The UK government's proposals to reform the handling of clinical negligence cases risk boosting our compensation culture.
Ewan McGregor's surly intellectual in Young Adam sounds like a recruitment officer at Glasgow Caledonian University.
The Baghdad terrorist attack led to a remarkable rewriting of the history of the UN's role in Iraq.
Should the government be judged according to its actions in the public arena, or on the contents of its gossipy internal emails?
What the Hutton Inquiry does and doesn't tell us about New Labour.
spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times (London), on Brits behaving badly in Greece.
Can Ken Livingstone's 'amazing parade of giant giraffe puppets' reclaim Trafalgar Square for Londoners?
Microsoft is being attacked for the wrong reasons.
A film aficionado has had it up to here with blood, guts and gore.
The discussion about IVF funding in the UK raises broader concerns about our attitudes towards sex, pregnancy and parenthood.
Why did the international media get so hot under the collar about the antics of drunk British teenagers in Faliraki?
As the prime minister turns up to testify, what are the protesters shouting about?
Cinderella, thesps and socialists: the unreality of the Edinburgh Festival.
The two heroic characters to emerge from Hutton's morality play deserve no applause.