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The economic segregation between dynamic cities and stagnant towns means social attitudes are shaped by class.
Labour cannot bring the country together with any kind of deal, because a large majority will always hate the deal it has done.
When the media treats knowledge as just another opinion, democratic safeguards against incompetence are endangered.
In much of Britain, Conservative privatisation produced monopolies that reduced services, while London and other European cities prosper with more regulation.
Brexit and those pushing for it have displayed almost every element of Müller-style populism.
Pro-Brexit parties are trumping anti-Brexit parties in the polls. The problem is that the Labour vote is mostly made up of Remainers.
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.
Britain will have avoided one cliff-edge only for another to appear as it seeks a new trade deal.
To raise real wages, we need higher UK productivity, and that will only come from stronger private and public sector investment.