Sheree Davey, who came with her young son to see the display, said: “It’s incredible. It inspires you to learn a bit more. “You know the basics but there’s so much more to it.” Victoria Taylor, a tourist visiting from Australia, said: “It’s a great way to engage people. It’s not confronting but it’s very prominent.” The Scottish Tory leader said she supported calls for posthumous pardons for the convicted women as they were simply “righting the wrong” of of an unjust law. Writing in the Daily Telegraph, Ruth Davidson said: “Voting was a value judgement, not an intrinsic right.” Ms Rudd, who is also minister for women and equalities, said she would consider the issue. However, she told Radio 4’s Today Programme: “I must be frank, it is complicated because if you’re going to give a legal pardon for things like arson and violence it’s not as straightforward as people think it might be.” Krista Cowman, professor of history at the University of Lincoln, said many suffragettes would “be spinning in their graves” about the idea of being pardoned. She told Radio 5live: “It was a badge of honour and they were proud of it.” Media playback is unsupported on your device Media captionGreta Brander, who is 102, says most men are “control freaks” Radio 4’s Woman’s Hour celebrated the 100th anniversary by broadcasting the show from the Pankhurst Centre in Manchester, the birthplace of Emmeline Pankhurst and the suffragette movement. During the programme Jenni Murray interviewed Mrs May – Britain’s second female prime minister – whose late godmother was a suffragette. The PM said getting the vote was “the first step” for women to be involved “properly in public life”. “It was the point at which women were able to start to feel that they could bring their experience, their views, their opinions, into the world of public life,” she added. Later in the day, Mrs May joined female MPs past and present at a reception in Westminster Hall.
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At the moment a trawl of Oxfam’s designer boutique turns up a silk Hermès scarf , with a £190 price tag, and a Burberry trench coat for £110. “I was in Batley to help pack Christmas orders and one was a Karl Lagerfeld jacket from the 80s,” says Horton. “We always take the view that people who donate want us to try and raise as much money as we can. Generally that’s about a third of the retail cost. The cheapest online shopping sites Lagerfeld jacket was £75 and people who like vintage clothing will know that is a good price.” Pickers have to spot the most saleable items. Photograph: Lorne Campbell/Guzelian The site’s fashion credentials were boosted by Oxfam’s first catwalk show at London fashion week in 2017 where models paraded the cream of its “preloved” clothes. The charity is repeating the exercise this year with stylist Bay Garnett currently assembling the collection. In the neighbouring warehouse to Wastesaver a team of volunteers is tasked with giving the clothes the Asos treatment, by photographing them on mannequins and uploading their descriptions on the website. About half of Oxfam’s 620 stores perform this task themselves and the charity is investing in technology to speed up what is a time-consuming process. Some of the desirable items unearthed by Wastesaver staff are sent back to shops that don’t receive enough donations, including branches in Cleveleys, Guisborough and Bury.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.theguardian.com/business/2018/jan/14/how-oxfam-became-the-rising-star-of-uks-online-fashion-industry