On 16 October 1555, Hugh Latimer – widely regarded as one of the foremost preachers of the English Reformation – was burned at the stake for his faith.
October 6 marked 485 years since England’s greatest Bible translator was burned at the stake for daring to defy the Pope and the King by presenting the scriptures to the people in their own language.
The Bible makes plain that it is parents who are entrusted with the responsibility of bringing up their children.
On World Suicide Prevention Day we recall Parliament’s historic rejection of assisted suicide in 2015
Friday 10 September is World Suicide Prevention Day. Every year, individuals and organisations around the world join together to raise awareness of what can drive some people to believe that suicide is their only option. Every life lost to suicide is a tragedy, and in 2020 alone there were 5,224 registered in England and Wales.
Suicide is a personal tragedy that leaves deep, life-long wounds upon families and friends. Journalists and public figures have been rightly condemned for treating the matter glibly or sensationally.1 And yet, even as experts warn that poor reporting on the issue could even contribute to ‘imitational suicides’,2 such advice appears to be lost on the BBC.
New Scottish Government guidance backs children as young as four ‘changing sex’ in school and allows parents to be kept in the dark.