If you sell Granny’s house to pay for her social care, will she have nowhere to live, or will you lose out on inheriting it?
Charlotte Mbali reflects on how much she finds herself paying for health. NHS fees seem to focus more on income than need.
With the British Isles surrounded by tidal water Juliet Blackburn asks, why we can’t generate electricity from the sea.
Charlotte Mbali analyzes the recently-passed Environment Act, pointing out that the act deals with more than sewage in our water.
The Secretary of the E. Kent branch of the European Movement reviews John Kampfner’s analysis on why the Germans do it better than the UK.
Lord Evans refers to a cycle of corruption. The author suggests we are at the low point. We must stop sleaze, Our PM is accused of sleaze.
‘The Day I Died’ by Glen Peters is not a traditional crime novel – in such a corrupt society will it be possible to find the real murderer?
Charlotte examines the problem of poo in our rivers and possible alternative strategies for mitigating flooding, such as using our rainwater.
Little Amal, the 3.5m high puppet of a Syrian child refugee was welcomed into Canterbury on her long walk from the Turkish-Syrian border.
Racism, sexism and misogyny are endemic within our institutions. Jan Fuscoe believes that a new law, CHIS, is a threat to the rule of law.