Should Cameron's party oppose the levy, Labour will accuse it of again siding with predatory companies against struggling consumers.
Englishness finds a confident voice in sport, but has little cultural or political voice. Cameron and Miliband should not remain mute.
The PM's claim that individuals' disposable income rose last year is not supported by the data.
While restricting current spending, the party should promise to invest the proceeds of growth into future-facing areas like skills, childcare and infrastructure.
If the PM wants to dismiss Miliband's energy price freeze as "a con", he needs to come up with a superior policy.
Average earnings rose by just 0.7% from June to August, while inflation was 2.7%.
The Trussell Trust warns that welfare cuts, such as the bedroom tax, are to blame for increased usage and that some recipients are too poor to afford the energy needed to heat their parcels.
Britain faces a stark choice: a race to the bottom in skills and wages or a race for the top in the demanding 21st century economy.
In its determination not to refer to the "bedroom tax", the party mistakenly claims that Labour is "opposed" to the "spare room subsidy".
Rather than trying to outflank the Tories, the party needs to think harder about how to create a greater sense of collective identity and solidarity.
Osborne hopes "everyone will be happy as property values go up" but a new poll shows that 66% of the public don't want prices to rise.
Rather than dismissing the idea as another burden on business, Conservatives should recognise it as an attempt to strengthen the family.
The shadow chancellor writes to Osborne as Treasury select committee chair Andrew Tyrie says that OBR auditing could "enhance the quality of public debate".
There are plenty of Tories who believe that the top universities should be allowed to charge higher fees.
Falling real wages and inflation-busting price rises mean that having a job is no longer a secure route to escaping poverty in the capital.
Raising the personal allowance won’t give anything to the lowest-earning five million workers.
In defiance of ministers' claims, the new report finds that EU migrants are "less likely to receive disability and unemployment benefits".
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".