Downing Street in March said Boris Johnson's top aide was "at home" when in fact he had driven 260 miles to Durham during lockdown.
While my student peers returned to their childhood homes, my desire for solitude became stronger than ever.
I’m acutely aware of my lack of personal space, but I have never been more grateful for the company and support in my home.
From pub quizzes to book clubs to fancy dress Netflix parties – you name it, I’ve dialled into it. Even in isolation, I’m struggling to find enough ‘me’ time.
The prime minister, who has a temperature, urged the public not to break the social distancing rules this weekend.
Some people are baking bread and learning new languages. Some of us are just trying to get through the day.
Growing evidence has linked anosmia to Covid-19, but it's yet to be listed as a symptom by the NHS.
Our recent split was amicable, but I’m worried what weeks in lockdown might mean for our fragile peace.
When I moved to Barcelona, this wasn’t the life I pictured for myself. But I’m also getting weirdly used to this one, writes Elizabeth Bennett.
As countries go into lockdown to stop the spread of coronavirus, social distancing and self-isolation have become part of everyday life for many people. Online communities have become a lifeline for mental and physical wellbeing, from live-streams of music performances and faith services, to online gym and crafting classes.