New data from the Party Members Project reveals a lot about modern party members.
Harriet Harman has said she would have beaten Ed Miliband in the 2010 Labour leadership election if she had chosen to stand for the role, and she was struck by how little discussion there was of possible female candidates for the role.
Philip Hammond appears to have irked the prime minister by making a sexist remark in cabinet, exposing the tensions at the highest level of government.
Labour’s female MPs are planning to operate as a parliamentary bloc to force Theresa May’s minority government to pass policies beneficial to women across Britain.
When Janet Yellen was sworn in as the chair of the US Federal Reserve three years ago this month, she made history.
Klaus Schwab, the World Economic Forum (WEF) founder whose headquarters are the chrome and glass of a Bond villain’s lair, introduced this year’s event by saying: “The world around us is changing at unprecedented speed.” But it seems nothing has changed when it comes to the lack of women at Davos.
The Labour party has selected its first female candidates to compete for new roles as metropolitan mayors in England.
After a year of seismic shocks comes the protest and fightback. At least that is what activists plan with the first major demonstration of the year – the women’s march – planned for 30 cities around the world on 21 January, the day after Donald Trump’s inauguration as president of the US.