AN APOLOGY is due. I may have given the impression in earlier years that the press operations of the Church of England were uniquely incompetent. I now understand that I was wrong
A TROUBLING story of Church-state relations from Nigeria, where a small mob attacked a Pentecostal church, apparently at the urging of a local politician
THIS has been a thought-provoking week for anyone who cares about the power of the press
"IT LOOKS as if many people were shocked that the Telegraph splashed the story about Justin Welby’s father, but I thought it was good journalism, and brilliantly handled by the Welby family"
YOU will have to take the rest of this sentence on trust: by the standards of British journalism, I am a pretty high-minded person. But by the standards of Swedish journalism — and I am writing from Sweden — I am the lowest sort of tabloid racist reptile
"EASTER is the time, above all, when the broadsheet papers try to say something nice about Christianity"
WATCHING the touching reunion of Iain Duncan Smith with his conscience, from which he had been brutally separated so many years ago, you would need a heart of stone not to be moved
THE Archbishop of Canterbury got a brisk lesson in how the media works when he said that it was “absolutely outrageous” to suppose that all the fear of immigration in Britain was racist
ALL credit to the ingenious Jonathan Petre at The Mail on Sunday for unearthing a letter in support of Bishop George Bell from Lord Carey, who would doubtless have been horrified if any of his predecessors had weighed in on his running of the Church
THE most wrenching story of the week turned up from the Old Bailey: the story of a “vicar’s” son who left to fight, and die, for Islamic State in Syria
WHAT is it that Muslims actually do? The Sun leaves us with no doubt. They blow things up, or they think about doing so. Two stories in today’s paper make this very clear