I’ve been struggling for a few weeks now with a piece for this blog. The writing workshop I went on before I started this blog taught me that when writing a column (which this is, kind of) if it isn’t written quickly then drop it. And that’s what I’m doing.
Before I tackle some ideas about the NHS I want to take a step back to view the wider context. This is important because, as we all know, there is constant tinkering to make the NHS more ‘efficient’. But all the changes, I would argue, are predicated on control of budgets,
I’ve just read a brilliant A-Z of Brexit, which I can’t replicate because it’s been done. However, I do like to unpick definitions, so instead of a longer piece on the current situation around Brexit here is a little something based on the words and phrases used so often in this
The NHS – again! Much has been written about the NHS these past few days as we’re approaching its 70thbirthday. There have been many congratulations and kind words for this venerable institution. Because understand this, we Brits love the NHS. We know what we like and this is what we like.
Well. Apologies. I thought I was up-to-date with all the structures and new developments in the NHS. And I’m absolutely not. Thing is, I realise now why Jeremy Hunt did his utmost to persuade Theresa May that he should not being moved on as Secretary of State for Health, and
If you have a Facebook account you’ll know there’s a trend for putting #MeToo up on your timeline. That’s women stating that they are survivors of rape and/or sexual harassment. I haven’t done that. Because I’m a little uncertain about it. Why? Well, in this piece I’m going to order