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Our roundup of drama to watch at home includes an intelligent political drama, a reimagined As You like It and a play about Samuel Beckett and Harold Pinter’s passion for cricket
The Made in Northampton digital strand of the Royal & Derngate theatre continues to offer riches with this intimate, cutting-edge musical co-production with the English Touring Opera. Dwelling on themes of identity and sexuality, it is written by cabaret artist Jessica Walker and Joseph Atkins. Directed by James Dacre and filmed by David Lefeber (with animation by Tom Hicks), we follow the emotional trajectory of Walker’s life, from a complex childhood to her wedding day, with an hour long song-cycle about gender confusion, sexual assault, first love, betrayals and family secrets. Available from 5 September for three months.
When two-thirds of the population face fuel poverty, it is clear that we’ll need more than just quick fixes to this crisis
All I want is a room somewhere./ Far away from the cold night air …/warm face, warm hands, warm feet. Oh, wouldn’t it be loverly.
To Eliza Doolittle’s lament we can add, not just “loverly”, but healthy, too. George Bernard Shaw, whose play Pygmalion was the source for the film My Fair Lady, was writing about Edwardian London. Yet cold and poor is the reality facing 66% of the population this winter in 21st-century Britain.
Michael Marmot is professor of epidemiology at University College London, director of the UCL Institute of Health Equity, and past president of the World Medical Association
Survey finds more than a quarter of minority ethnic workers have faced racist jokes in last five years
More than 120,000 workers from minority ethnic backgrounds have quit their jobs because of racism, suggests a landmark study that has found workplace discrimination is sapping the confidence of a large part of the UK workforce.
More than one in four workers from black and other minority ethnic backgrounds have faced racist jokes at work in the last five years and 35% said it left them feeling less confident at work, according to what is believed to be the largest representative survey conducted of the UK’s 3.9 million minority ethnic workers. Eight per cent of victims left their job as a result of the racism they experienced, according to the study by the Trades Union Congress.
Cambridge research finds 60cm-tall humanoid called Nao helped children open up about feelings
The Nao robot looks more like a prop from a low-budget sci-fi film than the cutting edge of medical research. But a study found that children felt more comfortable confiding in the child-sized, quizzical-looking humanoid than when responding to mental health assessments with their parents, in some cases disclosing information that they had not previously shared.
The team, from the University of Cambridge, say the findings suggest a wider role for robots in assessing children’s mental health – although they said that they would not be intended as a substitute for professional mental health support.
Our monthly rundown of the best new releases on Netflix, Amazon, iPlayer, All4, Sky/Now and more in the UK
In-depth analysis of 36 people threatened with removal to African country says it compounded mental health problems for some
The threat of being sent to Rwanda has increased the risk of suicide among some vulnerable asylum seekers, according to medical evidence in a report.
The report, called Who’s Paying the Price? The Human Cost of the Rwanda Removals, from the charity Medical Justice, is the first in-depth analysis of 36 recently arrived asylum seekers in the UK who were held in immigration detention centres and threatened with removal to Rwanda on 14 June.
In the UK and Ireland, Samaritans can be contacted on 116 123, or email email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org. In the US, the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline is 1-800-273-8255. In Australia, the crisis support service Lifeline is 13 11 14. Other international helplines can be found at befrienders.org.
Winter ‘humanitarian crisis’ will damage children’s lungs and brain development
Cold homes will damage children’s lungs and brain development and lead to deaths as part of a “significant humanitarian crisis” this winter, health experts have warned.
Unless the next prime minister curbs soaring fuel bills, children face a wave of respiratory illness with long-term consequences, according to a review by Sir Michael Marmot, the director of UCL’s Institute of Health Equity, and Prof Ian Sinha, a respiratory consultant at Liverpool’s Alder Hey children’s hospital.
‘Your children should feel safe and secure and happy,’ says Alifjane Begum, one of millions who live in cold homes. ‘They’re not’
Last winter Ayaat, four, was “severely ill, coughing all night”, as damp afflicted her family’s temporary council home in Dagenham, east London.
As mould spread, her sisters, Ayesha, six, and Anisa, seven, were sick too, and were regularly prescribed antibiotics. Their mother, Alifjane Begum, 27, has a cupboard full of Calpol but it doesn’t help much. Now she lives in fear of the coming winter knowing her finances won’t stretch to keeping the heating on to keep condensation at bay.