Raising benefits by less than the rate of inflation is a poverty-producing policy.
Osborne's plan to cut benefits will force more of the poorest families to choose between heating and eating.
Rather than arguing about policy and practice, both parties encourage a futile debate about motivation and motive.
Labour's 'tough' message risks encouraging the belief that benefit claimants seek to avoid work.
The better educated people are about the benefits system, the less likely they are to support the coalition's reforms.
Osborne has underestimated the perverse incentives that removing the benefit from higher earners will create.
Ed Balls announces new policy to be funded by reducing pension tax relief for those earning over £150,000.
Unable to justify the government's decision to cut support for families, the Work and Pensions Secretary has resorted to myths.
The fact that benefits have risen faster than wages is an argument for higher wages, not lower benefits.
In the Telegraph, the Work and Pensions secretary attacks Labour's welfare record.