The party’s new left has put forward the most transformative economic proposal since the Roosevelt era.
Philip Alston, the United Nations special rapporteur on extreme poverty and human rights, was scathing about the government’s cuts and welfare changes.
Only the top 5 per cent will pay more. The left has the chance to build a majoritarian base for a radical programme.
The government is already consulting on ethnicity pay reporting.
Rather than merely taxing the rich more heavily, Labour and other parties should turn their focus on unearned income – land, property and other static assets.
IPPR research fellow will join the NS in January.
It’s hard to tell if the incompetence proves this document is fake – or real.
Most Corbynsceptic MPs are in the incoherent position of being against a party split, but against making the best of things either.
A row over what constitutes a “middle income”, and who it encapsulates, has begun following the Budget.
The party has appeared incoherent on a fiscal policy set two years ago.
The Labour leader blundered by condemning the tax cut that John McDonnell refused to oppose.