Looking to 2016.
Which pieces of new legislation did you miss last year?
Ed Miliband's party is repeating the divisive mistakes in the history of Labour's internal debates over the NHS.
Launching Labour’s election campaign, Ed Miliband will call on his party to hold four million doorstep conversations on the way to May.
The PM is giving the false impression that most of the pain lies in the past.
George Osborne and his ministers once mocked the opposition for the goal they now boast of achieving.
The shadow chancellor remembers that it was fear of "Tory cuts" that handed Labour victory in 2001 and 2005, and denied the Conservatives a majority in 2010.
By accepting vast inequalities of wealth, the political class has acquiesced in the continual erosion of opportunity.
The Lib Dems are desperate to win anti-Tory tactical votes in seats such as Laws's.
Does a "bloodbath" really await Labour, as a new poll gives SNP 43 per cent of the vote share next May, with Scottish Labour's share tumbling to 26 per cent?
By clearly linking a tax to overall spending on the NHS, it can help reconnect voters with the purpose of taxation, but makes healthcare spending vulnerable to macroeconomic shocks and cycles.
The three main party leaders have released their Christmas messages.
This year, all the main parties have been competing over who can curb benefits for migrants the most. Why is this their approach?
The Prime Minister shows contempt for people's concerns about this trade deal.
The Chancellor can no longer declare that the UK is the fastest growing major economy.
Shadow chancellor set to act before March 2016.
The former universities and science minister, David Willetts, blasts the Home Secretary's proposal for a student visa overhaul.
The truth is, there is no substantial definition of "British values" and "integration", which are landmark terms for restrictive measures and border control.
Budgets are stretched tight but we must be ready for the inevitable change.
The bottom 10 per cent of households pay 47 per cent of their income in tax. But they would gain nothing from the parties' plans.
Politics without blind tribal dogma? I’ll drink to that.
Families who have lived their whole lives in central London are being forced out by a perfect storm of falling wages, rocketing house prices and government cuts.
The victims of alleged historic cases of child abuse are urging the Home Secretary to set up a whole new, more powerful, inquiry.
Hung parliament preparations.
Having addressed the deficit and immigration, the party plans to focus on its greatest strength.
The Chief Constable of Durham, Mike Barton, breaks the taboo on drugs.
Yesterday’s Provisional Local Government Settlement contained the worrying news that dedicated funding for council-run emergency support schemes will cease.
Why the government's anti-corruption plan is a missed opportunity.
The party reaches the nadir prophesied by Chris Huhne in 2010.
"If you go for a Chinese, what do you call it?"