Should pragmatism or principle guide policies on the Syrian uprising?
The story of the struggle for 'habeas corpus' in an England on the verge of Civil War.
Jonathan Sumption argues that courts have usurped power via human rights law
A UN convention on racism reminds Alistair Cooke of racism in professional tennis.
Reverend Edward Norman contemplates if human rights are the newest form of Commandments.
Wole Soyinka explores the notion of dignity within a climate of fear.
Actress and comedian Diona Doherty proposes that bridesmaids should be seen AND heard.
Fi Glover and Peter Curran examine how workplace Britain has changed since Weinstein.
Timothy Garton Ash examines how threats to privacy affect freedom of speech.
Trade versus human rights - should we be squeamish about dealing with repressive regimes?
Advertising guru Cindy Gallop discusses embracing zero privacy.
Inside the booming and lucrative business of multinational companies suing governments.
Michael Robinson asks what lies behind the boom in companies suing governments.
Melvyn Bragg examines what impact globalisation has had on human rights.
Emma Barnett asks what rights we have to our online life and if deleting is desirable.
Nick Baker on the unusual jobs that speak volumes about the modern world we live in.
What will advances in CCTV cameras, drones and Google Glass mean for visual privacy?
Steve Hewlett and guests discuss the significance of the erosion of privacy today.
John Toal meets two former death row inmates now helping the wrongly convicted.
Challenging received wisdoms. Has obsessively measuring diversity made us less equal?
Fi Glover pits optimists against pessimists in a debate on gender equality.
Historian Alice Taylor on the slippery justice of extrajudicial detention.
Neil MacGregor considers the state of human rights - with a David Hockney print.
Writer Sohrab Ahmari defends the art world from the threat of identity politics.
Edward Stourton chairs a debate on issues surrounding human dignity.
Sir Malcolm Rifkind and others discuss international surveillance.
Mariella Frostrup explores how we set boundaries between intimate and public spaces.
Today's debates about online privacy have 17th-century precedents. With Jonathan Freedland