Contrary to Daniel Hannan, the study of why some people continue to support the far-right is not driven by a leftist conspiratorial agenda.
While trumpeting greater immigration as an economic good in the case of China, ministers are strangling it elsewhere.
The left wrongly assumed that the replacement of Liam Byrne and Stephen Twigg would mean a change in policy.
The coalition's reductive focus on numbers and ever-tighter restrictions will not create the fair and effective migration system that it says it wants.
Economies built around poverty wages and huge corporate surpluses are unsustainable. Relying on extra redistribution will not provide the correction needed.
Our pledge to freeze energy prices isn't a "gimmick" to customers being squeezed by corporate profiteers.
"Hopefully we will get a little housing boom and everyone will be happy as property values go up," the Chancellor reportedly told the cabinet.
Ahead of the Commonwealth Heads of Government Meeting, the PM must show leadership and prevent the regime from presenting an airbrushed image to the world.
The Home Secretary glossed over the fact that "health tourism" costs just 0.01% of the NHS budget.
New shadow transport secretary Mary Creagh says "we are in the process of making that decision" when asked if Labour will support the High Speed 2 bill.
It looks like the Deputy PM may have known that the security services were about to make another play to bring the Communications Data Bill back.
UKIP leader denounces "this washed up politician" after he declares that Labour must "absolutely not" support a referendum on EU membership.
As Ed Miliband comes under pressure to promise a referendum, the former Labour leader warns that the dangers of an in/out vote are "massive".
The PM variously dismissed the policy as "a gimmick", as "left-wing" and "socialist" and as unnecessary when he is taking action: he needs to settle on an attack line.
The pledge to cap rail fare increases at 6% is unlikely to impress commuters who have suffered 11 years of above-inflation rises.
Provided that it corrects the misleading claim "106 arrests last week in your area", the government is free to continue to use the "go home" slogan.
Who's who in Miliband's new shadow ministerial line-up.
The Labour leader may need to move some of the cost of energy efficiency schemes from consumer bills to taxation.
New shadow transport secretary Mary Creagh echoes Ed Balls's argument that the £50bn for the project could potentially be better spent elsewhere.
"Ed wanted more message discipline," says the former Labour leadership candidate.
There is no evidence that Robinson has renounced his extremists views, merely that he believes street demonstrations are "no longer productive".
The changes were designed to accelerate the process of re-branding Labour as neither old nor new; neither Blair nor Brown – but wholly Milibandist.
Tristram Hunt and Gloria De Piero, two notionally "Blairite" figures, distinguished themselves by engaging with Miliband's political and ideological themes.
The news of who's up and who's down as David Cameron and Ed Miliband refresh their teams.
All the details of Ed Miliband's new team.
The Lib Dem was a formidable opponent because his measured, moderate unionism was difficult for the nationalists to deal with.
The majority of lower-income Londoners don't have season tickets and will continue to suffer from above-inflation fare rises.
Moore will be replaced by Lib Dem chief whip Alistair Carmichael.
A spokesperson for Andy Burnham tells The Staggers that the paper's headline is "a disgraceful reinforcement of the stigma against those with mental illness".
Cabinet Office minister and deputy chief whip jump ship.