Why is Labour not yet talking about responsible capitalism in a global context?
The aid recipients of today can become the trading partners of tomorrow. Cutting now would be a betrayal of the poor and our national interest.
From the beginning, the Prime Minister repeatedly failed to show the leadership on tax avoidance and transparency this summit needed.
Our aid commitment, properly targeted, is first and foremost about our own security and economic interests.
Cameron's refusal to introduce a bill committing the UK to spending 0.7 per cent of GNI on aid is a breach of the coalition agreement.
Ivan Lewis says the move to end aid will leave a "bitter taste", comparing it to the Tories' decision to oppose sanctions on apartheid South Africa.
If a law enshrining the 0.7 per cent aid target isn't in the Queen's Speech, development charities won’t be able to have their cake and eat it.
To emulate the Labour government's achievements at Gleneagles in 2005, the Prime Minister needs to make progress on transparency and tax.
If Cameron wants to show global leadership on aid, he needs to start by showing leadership in his own Parliament and seeing off the Tory opposition.
Why did he choose to reinstate aid to Rwanda on his last day as International Development Secretary?