It’s a debate that’s troubled politicians and lawmakers. But, whichever way you look at it, it’s about dignity.
Last Friday (June 28), the Home Office conceded that its policy to limit support provided to victims of trafficking and slavery was unlawful.
A High Court Judge has suspended a Home Office policy which prevents victims of trafficking or slavery from receiving statutory support 45 days after having been formally identified as victims.
Last year, MPs contacted Immigration Enforcement to report concerns about constituents’ immigration status on 68 occasions. It’s an example of how the Home Office’s ‘hostile environment’ is turning all sectors of society into border guards.
A first of its kind study has found life imprisionment is on the up. What does this mean for our human rights?
According to the High Commissioner for Human Rights, human rights are in trouble. He wants the international community to stop turning its back.
Advances in medicine have meant that we’ve had to redefine what death is. It used to be easy – you were dead if your heart stopped working; if you couldn’t breathe. But now, we can restart hearts, and machines can breathe for you until you’re ready to take over again.
Former PM David Cameron once said that the thought of giving prisoners the vote made him feel “physically sick.” It was just one comment, but it’s reflective of just how … Continued
Locked up by yourself for 22-24 hours a day, it’s easy to lose your grip on reality. So why do we segregate individuals for months on end?
Embed from Getty Images The Norwegian men’s football team have just taken a pay cut so that the women’s team can be paid the same wages. But does sport still … Continued