Is the Chancellor hoping the public will forget he's responsible for raising taxes?
Labour's lead falls to just six points after Cameron's EU referendum pledge but returning UKIP supporters aren't enough to transform Tory fortunes.
Such a Commission would ask hard questions, but also be more productive than David Cameron's opportunistic offer of a referendum.
The next election will be decided by the economy, not by which party is the most eurosceptic.
It is a question of when, not if, Miliband will offer an EU referendum. Here's what he can learn from his predecessor-but-seven.
Just 23 per cent of voters now support independence, the lowest level since devolution in 1999.
First poll since Cameron's EU referendum pledge shows Labour's lead has risen two points to 12.
Tory unity will prove shortlived and the Labour leader could execute a relatively painless U-turn on a referendum.
Rather than attacking the Labour leader for opposing a referendum, the Prime Minister claimed he had no position.
Just six per cent of voters regard the EU as one of the most "important issues" facing Britain.