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Anoosh Chakelian is the New Statesman’s Britain editor.
New London polling reveals enthusiasm for car reduction measures such as LTNs and Transport for London’s planned toll on driving into the capital.
The reversal of the £20-a-week increase in Universal Credit would cost six million families £1,040 a year.
If local chemists were recruited, they alone could hit half the government's weekly vaccination target – but so far only six are delivering the jabs.
A private caterer has admitted “falling short” as photos circulate on social media of woeful meal provision for poorer pupils.
As with the two women fined for walking in Derbyshire, the Prime Minister was not breaking the law – exposing the gap between government rules and rhetoric.
Car parks in the north Wales national park are closing because of a surge in visitors – exposing our warped relationship with beauty spots.
This book acts as damning primary source material, exposing policy failings through the day-to-day life of a GP in 2020.
The Good Law Project challenges ministers on whether the shielding scheme boosted private “profit margins at the expense of the health of vulnerable groups”.
The audience panel planned by the BBC programme shows how the imagined biases and preferences of voters are shaping debate.
Away from the media spotlight, the Grenfell Tower inquiry is quietly disentangling a web of corporate spin and scandal.