It’s time for another weekly round-up with The F-Word’s picks of the most interesting and important articles from the previous seven days

It’s time for another (slightly late) weekly round-up where The F-Word editors share, what they see as, the most interesting and thought-provoking articles from the previous seven days. We’d love to hear your thoughts on any of the issues covered in the articles we’ve picked.

As always, linking to articles does not mean endorsement from The F-Word and certain links may be triggering. We welcome debate in the comments section and on Facebook/Twitter but remind readers that any comments containing sexist, racist, homophobic, transphobic or disablist language will be deleted immediately. If you notice that we’ve missed out any important articles from the past week, feel free to let us know.

A trans woman was kicked out of Dorothy Perkins’ women’s changing rooms – and it only got worse from there (Vic Parsons, PinkNews)

The Journey of a Single, Unwed Mother (Beyond The Hijab – Stories of Muslim Women in Singapore)

Boris Johnson Has Chosen Not To Carry Forward The Domestic Abuse Bill Or Divorce Law Reform (Georgia Aspinall, Grazia)

Brexit: Scottish judges rule Parliament suspension is unlawful (BBC News)

Black women’s hair scent is still being policed, Lakeisha Goedluck (Lakeisha Goedluck, gal-dem)

Caroline Calloway and the complicated ethics of publishing personal essays online (Micha Frazer-Carroll, gal-dem)

The homeless death of Aimee Teese: ‘I didn’t think it would come to this at 30’ (Simon Hattenstone and Daniel Lavelle, The Guardian)

Labour candidate says she was spiked and raped in ‘politically motivated attack’ (Chris Kitching, The Mirror)

The image is used under a creative commons license with thanks to Pai Shih on Flickr. It shows a person with curly brown hair and glasses wearing a long-sleeved purple top and a green apron. They are sitting in a shop or market stall surrounded by fabrics in lots of different colours – some of the fabrics are hung up and others are folded on a surface in front of the person. The person appears to be absorbed in reading a newspaper.