A brilliantly made piece of sci-fi hokum.
Scientists who support a new centre for researching alternatives to animal testing have their priorities all wrong.
Contemporary warfare is more about images and effects than bombs and battles.
A recent research project found that even John Stuart Mill's libertarian classic wasn't safe from private internet censors.
In its eagerness to usher in a new interim government, the coalition is disavowing political responsibility for Iraq.
There seems to be no danger of running out of pessimistic predictions about the end of oil.
Palace fans need to lose their fear of Premiership heights.
Pre-election paranoia is allowing fringe parties to make the front pages.
British politicians think that we are powerless to resist the temptations of convenience food.
Indecent exposure by BBC3 and BB5.
Democracy cannot be delivered through the letterbox.
Politicians can't get closer to the electorate by talking about refuse collection.
spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times (London), on society's unhealthy obsession with dead bodies.
The death of an obese toddler in a London hospital has been discussed as an open-and-shut case of death by gluttony. It was nothing of the sort, say experts.
spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times (London), on why Gary Lineker out-rebels Big Brother's Kitten.
What will the political elite do without D-Day – and Ronald Reagan?
Why so few demonstrators rumbled the American president in Rome.
Could terrorist groups really topple the Saudi elite?
Travelling to work shouldn't make us so hot under the collar.
Green fears about 'self-replicating nano-bots' and 'grey goo' risk subverting rational discussion of a useful new technology.
Euro 2004: The public health zealots come out to play
The coalition left Iraq in spirit long ago - the new UN resolution suggests it wants out in body, too.
Niall Ferguson is a geopolitical Jeremy Clarkson, out to wind up bienpensant viewers.
spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times (London).
The popularity of the St George's Cross looks more like a display of multicultural identity politics than old-fashioned nationalism.
Risk-aversion, short-termism and technophobia are holding back the UK’s roads, railways and buildings.
The election results reveal that many of those who do bother to vote are at least as alienated as those who don't.
The UK government's demand that patients should read doctors’ correspondence with each other will end in tears.
Professor Sir Colin Berry says our obsession with the precautionary principle is making life more dangerous.
Anti-globalisation author Paul Kingsnorth seems more interested in self-discovery than radical politics.
You can lead voters to the ballot box, but you can't make them vote how you want them to.
How did a silly drunken spat between the BB 11 come to make national news as a 'near riot'?
Scratch the national euphoria surrounding every major football tournament and self-loathing lurks just beneath.
Hijabs, eye-patches and other fashion statements.
spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times (London), on Wayne Rooney.
Promising patients the choice between St Thomas' or Barts does not amount to a political debate over healthcare.
Why both sides of the war debate choose to perpetuate myths about bin Laden's '18,000' terrorists.
The MMR issue has split families and friends as they were once divided 'over Thatcher and the miners'. Dr Michael Fitzpatrick talks about his new book.
Low expectations keep personal flying vehicles grounded in the age of Chitty Chitty Bang Bang.
A new guide for university staff promotes yellow badges and tea parties as an antidote to work stress.
A personal view on why centrally storing everyone's DNA is a 'flawless' idea.
The Bichard Inquiry replaces the presumption of innocence with the assumption that there is a bit of Ian Huntley in us all.
Yes, a seminal study proves the link between smoking and lung cancer. That does not mean we should swallow dubious statistics about other 'dangerous' lifestyles.
Clinton's garden shed.
Wuz we robbed?
spiked editor Mick Hume in The Times (London), on voluntary euthanasia for the depressed.
The US-led coalition has conjured up a phantom Iraqi government behind which it can hide its embarrassment.
Older people should be freed from the chains of a fixed retirement age.
The strange career of Ahmed Chalabi shows that America's henchmen are not what they were.
Trials and tribulations at the International Criminal Court.
There was good and bad fruit at the Big Apple’s film festival.
Michael Moore's new film raises the temperature by appealing to the guts, not the head.