My week, from performing at the Edinburgh Fringe, the Brexit satire boom and the return of the Pink Bus.
A former employee of three separate Work Programme providers describes how staff members were compelled to increase sanctions in order to hit financial targets.
Lord Ashcroft’s seat-by-seat polls have confirmed the SNP are set to win more than 50 seats in May, after winning just 6 in 2010.
New polling of Scottish constituencies show the shadow foreign secretary and Chief Secretary to the Treasury could lose their seats, and Labour could be left with only six seats.
Will the first instalment of Michael Cockerell’s documentary series given unprecedented access to parliament horrify or mollify voters?
The party is building on its progressive legacy in its LGBT policy announcement this week.
Britain is undecided: we must help it decide, one conversation at a time, argues Dan Jarvis, who went doorknocking in nine regions in nine days.
A health expert who advised this government during the passage of the Health and Social Care Act in 2012 argues that Labour's plan to integrate health and social care is preferable to the coalition's approach.
While Ed Miliband's plans this week are welcome, much more needs to be done to ease the increasingly hostile renting and housing conditions faced by a generation.
In higher education policy, Labour can be more radical – and on the cheap.
English MPs would be given a veto over laws that apply only in England, under plans William Hague is putting forward.
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