Paul Mason is a New Statesman contributing writer, author and film-maker. As economics editor at Newsnight, then Channel 4 News he covered the global financial crisis, the Arab Spring, the Occupy movement and the Gaza war. His bestselling book Postcapitalism has been translated into 16 languages. His play Why It’s Kicking Off Everywhere was televised on BBC Two in 2017.
With a Labour government behind a Norway-style proposal, a second referendum would not be a re-run of the Tory fiasco of 2016.
The squalor - and hope - of the lives of asylum seekers has never been better portrayed.
Corbyn should commit to spending three per cent of GDP on defence and to rebuilding the armed forces for British and European security, not for wars of intervention.
Rather than pandering to right-wing nationalism and xenophobia, the political mainstream needs to start combating it.
Trump and the dangerous new era of trade and tech wars.
Faced with Brexit and Trump, Britain must forge a European alternative.
A visit to a concentration camp reveals that an illiberal government is reshaping the reality of the Holocaust.
Neoliberalism and the revolt against austerity have pushed powerful states to impose social and economic pain on each other, or on smaller states.
There is an opportunity not just to defeat May on a customs union but to shatter the authority of her government and reset the terms of the negotiations.
The Labour leader can unite the centre of British politics by producing his own plan for a social Europe.