When you switch on the TV these days you are never more than a tap away from a cookery show. Sure it gets people interested in the food on their plate and in their mouths. But there is another side to things.
This week Jools Oliver told a national newspaper that she regularly checks her famous husband Jamie Oliver’s phone and email accounts to make sure he is not being unfaithful. This was greeted with a storm of disapproval, but is checking your partner’s correspondence healthy behaviour within a relationship?
Why on earth has Michael Gove commissioned yet another report on school dinners? Are they under orders to come up with something significantly different from what Jamie Oliver told the last government?
We live in a world where freedom of expression is protected under Article 10 of the European Convention of Human Rights, as long as aforementioned expression is “in accordance with the law”. So, what made blogging about food illegal?
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The city’s real reason for trying to keep Jamie Oliver out of its schools is very simple: the city is too ashamed to allow America’s TV-watching public to see the deep-fried horrors it inflicts daily upon the children in its care
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