Keep up with spiked writers' work for other media outlets.
Helene Guldberg reviews The Book of Woe for Psychology Today.
Writing in Reproductive Review, Jennie Bristow argues that a new voucher scheme designed to encourage women to breastfeed is founded on fallacious breast-is-best prejudices.
Tiffany Jenkins argues that, in a society obsessed with warding off the drag of adulthood, we’ve begun to undervalue worldly experience. Read the full piece in The Scotsman.
In the face of green doom-mongers who are proclaiming Typhoon Haiyan a product of the Western carbon glut, Brendan O’Neill argues that only development and urbanisation can help protect the Philippines from future devastation.
Brendan O’Neill appears on The Spectator‘s ‘The View from 22’ podcast, debating The Times‘s Kaya Burgess on whether more cycle lanes is the answer to London’s transport problems.
Must-reads from the past week
Brendan O’Neill interviews ‘Europe’s Mandela’ Lech Walesa for The Big Issue.
Barbara Hewson’s recent contribution to a debate on rape law at the LSE has been written up in the Telegraph.
Last week, spiked‘s associate editor Rob Lyons appeared on the Alan Titchmarsh show’s ‘Daily Ding-Dong’, debating the Guardian‘s Fiona Harvey on the issue of recycling. Click the title to watch. The ‘ding-dong’ begins at 25 minutes in.
Frank Furedi writes in the Independent about why the murder of Bijan Ebrahimi was a product of ‘stranger danger’ campaigns of the past few decades.
Mick Hume writes in The Times today about why anti-racist campaigns won’t stop the abuse of black players in Moscow.