The country instituted an emergency tax for three years to sort out its problems. Should we?
Civitas' Stephen Clarke argues that the days of British manufacturing are unfairly consigned to the past.
Everyone has something to offer if you treat their time as the precious commodity.
When you can get a plane from London to Manchester, it's difficult to argue there's a squeeze on airport capacity.
Shelter research shows 63 per cent more families are feeling the squeeze.
Compared to the fiscal cliff, a carbon tax would boost growth while cutting emissions.
Joseph Caramadre, of Rhode Island, faces 66 criminal charges for an investment plan which happened to involve betting on the deaths of terminally ill people.
It's a simple question: would you prefer lasers or a Wild West gated community?
The ONS examines how employment is rising, even while GDP falls.
The economists have deserted him, and business leaders are nowhere to be heard.
The amount lost to foreign countries through tax dodging far outstrips the aid budget – and it could get worse.
Everyone's feeling the pinch, but we shouldn't mistake that for a war on motorists.
The Guardian has taken a look at the influential Tories behind next month's Britannia Unchained
Tesco-only crisis loans, and paternalism for the poor. Marvellous.
"What might be an appropriate tactical response in some cases could not be considered to be a comprehensive strategic solution."
A new paper from NBER suggests that a 116% increase in wages could result.
A new legal category of work might help people into unemployment.
Imagine handing control of immigration to Boris. OK, not the best way to sell it, but still...
Osborne's Plan A required the Chancellor to be lucky - and this Chancellor has not been lucky.
The economic historian penned a cover-piece for Newsweek which doesn't show the best grasp of his subject.
Sell off the priciest homes, build more with the money, and everybody wins, argues Policy Exchange.
The reduced energy levels - and working hours - of the month of fasting affects the stock markets.
A group of influential young Tories have accused Britons of being "lazy".
Why? It's the economy, stupid.
Juan Manuel Sanchez Gordillo had accompanied activists on supermarket raids where food was distributed to the poor.
Who wins the smackdown of the sub-par train operating companies?
Compared to Ryan's budgets, Cameron's coalition looks positively profligate.
200,000 fewer people flew into London in July than last year.
"Sound money", raising interest rates and Ayn Rand: he's got it all.
What would you cut?