- The night that changed France – and Europe
Catherine Pepinster, John Laurenson
The Vatican has described the atrocities of Friday 13 November as an assault on peace for all humanity. They have also caused a rethink about security, freedom and open borders
- Home News
- World News
- Parish Practice
- Letters Extra
- The living Spirit
- Pope in Africa: Violence and terrorism fed by poverty and despair, Francis says as he arrives in Kenya
- Press freedom monitor OSCE censures Vatican over Vatileaks trial involving two Italian journalists
- Church of England should be bridge between Catholics and Evangelicals, Pope's preacher tells synod
- Pope Francis begins his vital trip to Africa under tight security in Rome
- Any peace plan for Syria must involve a secular society - and that means Assad is an option John Eibner
- Depriving Isis of a home is key to victory, but the West must avoid humiliating Muslims in defeat Clifford Longley
- Reflection on the Paris terror attacks: Hatred won’t stop me patting the dog Fr Peter Day
The Court of Appeal has upheld a ban on an advert which asked Christians to report experiences of marginalisation in the workplace.
Premier Christian Radio, via its two companies, challenged a 2011 decision by the Secretary of State for Culture, Media and Sport, to ban the advert after the Radio Advertising Clearance Centre claimed it had a political objective.
The original advert – which was published in The Daily Telegraph last Wednesday – asked for Christians to share their experience of marginalisation in the workplace so that the magazine arm of Premier could compile accurate data on the matter.