Chidera Eggerue was so fed up of the constant pressure for perfect breasts, she launched the hashtag 'saggy boobs matter'. The 23-year-old body positive blogger posts pictures of herself without a bra on Instagram to her 72,000 followers aiming to challenge the way the world views women’s bodies.
Do you feel pressure to have perfect breasts, and have you ever considered plastic surgery because you're unhappy with the way your breasts look? Vote in our poll and let us know what you think.
I don’t do anything by half. I’ve put all my own resources into this. My resources are not just money, they are also leverage. I have a platform and can come on shows like this. I’m putting my money where my mouth is
He's most famous for his powerful portrayals of Tony Blair and Sir David Frost, but away from the big screen, actor Michael Sheen never shies away from getting behind important causes close to his heart.
Most recently, Michael has been tackling the issue of payday and doorstep loans - loans which he believes are causing some of the most vulnerable members of society to spiral into uncontrollable amounts of debt.
Using 'a significant' amount of his own money to fund a new campaign, the Hollywood heavyweight joins us today to talk about why he’s decided to take on the loan sharks.
'Upskirting' is the term used to describe the practise of taking a picture or a video up a woman's skirt - without her consent - and often posting it online.
Without a doubt it's immoral, distasteful and a shocking violation of any woman's privacy - but is it regarded as a sexual offence? Actually no. Well one woman campaigning to change that is Gina Martin, who has been a victim of upskirting herself when a man took an upskirt photograph of her at a music festival last summer.
After the police told her there was nothing they could do, Gina began a petition and is now lobbying for a change in the law to make it a crime under the Sexual Offences Act 2003. She joins us to share her story.
We’re a year on now and the commemorations we’ve seen planned don’t seem appropriate. How easy would it have been to have closed the bridge for a few minutes today as a mark of respect?
It's exactly a year since terrorist Khalid Masood ploughed into pedestrians crossing Westminster Bridge.
In a rampage that lasted 82 seconds from start to finish, five people died and more than 50 people were injured, before Masood was shot dead by armed police at the scene.
Two of those injured in the senseless act of terror were student Travis Frain and PC Kris Aves - whose life was changed irrevocably by his injuries.
They join us today to talk about the impact the attack has had, as well as remembering those who lost their lives on the bridge a year ago today.
Parents who try to be their children’s best friends are doing more harm than good, a leading headmaster has said.
Mothers and Fathers are increasingly succumbing to “buddy syndrome”, according to Dr Martin Stephen, the principal of The National Mathematics and Science College.
The imposition of clear parent-child boundaries is crucial for a child’s development, he argues.
He joined us today to defend his views.
We’re in the midst of a 'sleep loss epidemic' says Professor Matthew Walker, and it’s 'the greatest public health challenge' we currently face.
Matthew's bestselling book, Why We Sleep, argues that we’re starving ourselves of adequate kip, contributing to a range of serious physical, mental and neurological problems including obesity, depression and dementia.
Sleep is the 'bedrock' of a healthy and long life says Matthew, and he joins us today to explain how we can all get a good night’s kip.
The World Health Organisation has found that two thirds of us don't get enough sleep, and the consequences of this are massive - including an increased risk of developing cancer, dementia and heart disease.
So we're asking you: do you think you get enough sleep?
It’s a patterned behaviour - startlingly similar in almost every case. It’s the sweeping you off your feet and the suggestion that you might improve yourself if you only listen to him
Coercive control is the abuse that leaves no bruises, breaks spirits and robs victims of their sense of identity.
It took Helen Walmsley-Johnson years to realise she was emotionally battered by one boyfriend who controlled her every move.
She joins us today in a bid to make others take a closer look at their own experiences.