According to a recent survey, roughly a third of people in Britain are convinced you can contract HIV by using the toothbrush of an infected person.
Britain’s industrial pioneers couldn’t have known how they would affect the climate.
What was exercise like in early modern Britain?
Steve Garrett’s breakup letter to the EU.
What happens when you have a fear of expressing emotions, and hide your embarrassment and shame?
As MI5 is voted Britain’s most “gay-friendly” employer, many are reflecting on Alan Turing and the many other service members persecuted for their sexuality.
English poet Anne Lawrence Bradshaw reflects on her grandfather’s World War II service and its impact on her father.
We need to look deeper at our society and the moral meanings that are attached to sexuality, sexual behaviour and sex and relationship education.
Irma Hunkeler’s list for book worms in the UK.
Why a new regulator could be a game-changing moment for journalism.
Guillermo Filice Castro recalls his time serving in the Argentine army during the British invasion of the Falkland Islands in this poem of comradeship and connection between men.
To what extent are beards a symbol of masculinity and what key attributes of masculinity do they represent?
Erin Kelly examines the unexpected spark that led to a British toy company’s bold decision to manufacture a line of dolls with disabilities.
Graham Phoenix attends the first night of a Punk Music Tour and discovers what inclusion for those with learning disabilities really means.
While you chewed your Betty Rubble vitamin, what else happened in 1996?
Can a pop singer and the British Parliament change how the word “gay” is used? Will Young hopes so.