Renewal's call for the 45p tax threshold to be reduced to £62,000 to fund the abolition of the 40p rate is smart politics.
Instead of assuming that politicians have the answers, we should engage with the most affected areas and put local people in charge.
Could giving the political debating chamber an extreme makeover make our MPs behave less boorishly?
The former PM retains a strong connection with the working class Scots who could determine the referendum result.
The party pledges to fund the policy for the whole of the next parliament by introducing a bank bonus tax and restricting pension tax relief for those earning over £150,000.
The Tories’ tax and benefit changes have cost women four times as much as men – little wonder when they are so absent from the top table.
Everything right now is analysed through the prism of "what it means about the leadership".
Beyond the bluster and rhetoric, there is a surprising degree of consensus on the reforms needed.
Farage gets to enter the political establishment, while Clegg has a chance to reconnect with those voters who warmed to him in 2010.
The party is pushed into last place by a candidate whose policies include the legalisation of brothels with a 30 per cent reduction for OAPs.
By focusing on prevention, prioritising relationships and driving down power to the lowest level possible, we can provide the support the most vulnerable in our society really need.
The level of austerity required varies hugely depending on how much growth is thought possible.
While Sam Cam comandeers the disabled loo.
We are developing a whole family approach to policy making that puts equality, relationships and mutual self-help at the centre of preventing social problems.
The parties can't promise to reduce the number of newcomers. But they can do more to improve migrant integration and to reassure the public.
Miliband's northern fortresses are safe but Farage's party could prevent Labour winning southern and eastern marginals off the Tories in 2015.
Conservative MPs' anguish flows from their knowledge that Cameron is both the best candidate and not good enough to deliver outright victory.
The video of Alex Salmond's NS lecture “Scotland’s Future in Scotland’s Hands”, delivered in Westminster on 4 March 2014.
Many voters were alienated by Blairite policies and Scottish MPs preference for Westminster.
Discussion of the gap between rich and poor has gone mainstream.
The new system could have a huge effect in student-heavy marginals. Universities, councils and others must be aware of the dangers.
Recent goings-on in the Scottish capital.
Meanwhile, you don't hear Alex Salmond celebrating Ireland’s “Celtic Tiger” much any more.
The Business Secretary tries to appeal to fiscal conservatives by highlighting that reduced EU migration will lead to "a much slower reduction in the public debt".
The union is prepared to reduce the shortfall but will expect policy concessions in return.
Being beaten after just one term by a man deemed unelectable would open up space for those who understand the need to reinvent the party.
There isn’t much point expecting a more sophisticated account of Britain’s role in the world from the Prime Minister.
The Labour leader pressed Cameron on trade sanctions after a No. 10 document appeared to rule them out.
"We are strongest when we understand our mutual dependence: that business and society - we need each other. That we rise and fall together."