How can it be fair that zero-hours workers buying singles for the bus pay a massive poverty premium compared to well-heeled commuters with season tickets?
Peter finds out about Jalicia and blows a gasket, so Alicia demands a divorce. Cary bids a scunnered farewell after all the tedious shenanigans at the firm come to a head.
It makes little sense for most owner-occupiers to celebrate house price rises … especially if their own children are being locked out of the property market.
Alicia’s behaviour was so obnoxious and entitled this week that I almost wished she would balls up Grace’s academic future. It’s almost as if the writers are deliberately trying to provoke me.
This five-part drama about a young woman who returns to her family about 13 years in captivity is utterly gripping and frequently moving despite the fact that, entirely implausibly, none of the characters in it seem to have heard of Stockholm Syndrome.
Former Liberty director Shami Chakrabarti delivered a brilliant, thoughtful and funny lecture on human rights and “dangerous women” – but missed the mark at the very end when discussing a “vulnerable man”.
Alicia and Jason’s romance is frankly just gross, but thankfully Veronica and Owen gatecrash their Sunday sesh. Meanwhile, boring things rumble on.
The omission of key details and a lack of archive footage makes this a disjointed and unsatisfying account of a baffling crime.
After a few lacklustre episode there was lots to enjoy in this one – not least the return of Elsbeth Tascioni – but I’m still very, very confused.
Given how difficult it is to find full candidate lists for the Holyrood election, how much faith can we put in opinion polls that lump the small parties into the “other” category?