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In this issue, a powerful reminder in an Editorial that maternal mortality is still a priority for many women; and a poignant piece in the Gallery which contrasts the use of a former tennis court as a carpark with evidence that two‐thirds of men and three‐quarters of women do less than 30 minutes of moderate‐intensity physical activity on more than five days a week in England. While in Public Health Past and Present we offer an insight into the history of publicly‐organised school meals in Norway, with comparative glances at Britain. Three themes are identified relating to welfare policy, the notion that organised meals are a solution to problems, and the creation of civil and health‐conscious citizens. Our Glossary tackles cognitive epidemiology.
See pages 370, 371, 374, 378
An extended range of papers on Evidence Based Policy and Practice this month find that:
See pages 385, 389, 395, 401, 409, 416, 421, 427
And Research findings point to:
See pages 372, 434, 441, 447, 449, 455
In Theory and Methods, Stephen Duffy and colleagues discuss avoiding bias from aggregate measures of exposure.
See page 461
So what about Don Quixote and his friends from literature? In a piece in Speaker's Corner, Luis David Castiel and Paulo Roberto Vasconcellos‐Silva explore the analogy that calls on us to take a relative view towards the radical positions that sustain ideological configurations based on Euro‐American metaphysical premises. Challenging stuff.
See page 388