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Philip Collins is a New Statesman columnist and contributing writer.
An issue as complex and sensitive as the Northern Ireland protocol won't get fixed during a weekend in Cornwall.
The Prime Minister's pledges may be buying affection now, but Brexit will be a damp squib and globalisation will not be turned back.
Out of all the candidates fighting to lead Unite, Gerard Coyne would be the most focused on getting a better deal in the workplace.
Insecurity is the mood of the time – and the Conservative Party has adapted to it.
To provide the homes the UK needs, the Prime Minister realises building must trump conservation – a reality many of his MPs don’t like.
The Prime Minister has transformed the Tories, while the Labour Party faces a difficult truth: if it did not exist in its current form, nobody in their right mind would invent it.
The Hartlepool by-election shows Labour is rudderless in an era in which cultural values, not class, shape voting patterns.
Underneath Standard Life Aberdeen’s silly new name there is clear thinking, but it is dangerous for those of us who don’t speak “business”.
The US reveres its past presidents, while we banish our leaders into a purgatory of forced retirement.
The late MP stood and spoke for three causes on which time has drawn a veil: Labour and the economy, education, and the SDP.