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A Corbyn-led government could ensure Brexit ends with a whimper rather than the drama of another referendum.
As prime minister, the Conservative frontrunner would gradually erode norms with a joke and a smile.
Contrary to the claims of supporters of Modern Monetary Theory, the party’s policy does not mandate austerity.
The electoral maths now clearly shows that opposing Brexit offers the party the best chance of winning the next election.
Remainers should focus on winning over marginal voters, not those it cannot hope to convince.
Both Conservative Brexiteers and Remainers would seek to thwart a soft Brexit negotiated by a Corbyn-led government.
The growth of “left behind” voters reflects economic and regional inequality, and a lack of representation, not just deindustrialisation.
The delusion that the UK can strike valuable trade deals with the rest of the world has driven Leavers to repeatedly reject Theresa May's deal.
To raise real wages, we need higher UK productivity, and that will only come from stronger private and public sector investment.
The average household is around £2,000 worse off. But Brexiteer politicians and much of the media are obscuring this truth.
The Labour leader is creating a ready market of alienated voters large enough to deny his party victory at the election.