Featured articles in Crime

A woman who is raped by a man is called a victim, and so, apparently, is a woman who murders one.
Clearly that depends on the circumstances, and, it would appear, on the perceived political affiliations of the woman concerned.
Next month is the twenty-second anniversary of the notorious Chillenden murders.
The multibillionaire Donald Trump has been accused of taking care of the rich. On Friday, he held a summit designed to assist those at the bottom of society.
As the Trump-Russia probe disintegrates, allegations against the Putin Government have begun taking a sinister tone
The international Rape Crisis network presents itself to the world as a sort of one-stop shop for victims of sexual violence. In reality it does far more harm than good, if it does any good at all.
Most people would agree that every sinner deserves a second chance. But how about a third chance, or a twentieth?
American blacks have long claimed they are treated worse than whites by the police. They are not. That’s the good news. It’s also the bad news.
That question was asked recently of the accusers of Donald Trump. The short answer is yes.
The Harvey Weinstein scandal has caused outrage on both sides of the Atlantic, but not everyone is impressed with his accusers.
Should women be punished for their bad acts? A surprising number of people appear to think not.
Is the Parole Board seriously considering the release of a sex killer who murdered two teenage girls?
Hysteria over rape has resulted in its being treated as worse than murder, often at the expense of justice.
In July 1997, Michael Stone was arrested on suspicion of committing the Chillenden Murders. The case against him was and remains wafer thin.
American blacks are angry over the acquittal of Jeronimo Yanez. If you aren’t too, you should be.
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