Our new report argues that the Government must focus on security, climate change, human rights, and other shared international agendas and challenges.
Our current, paper-based system loses billions in missed customs duties and manpower-intensive controls. Hammond is right to see what new technology can do.
Think tanks’ verdict on the manifesto: a good start on generational justice, but weak on the public finances
The Centre for Policy Studies, Institute of Economic Affairs, Bright Blue, and others give their verdict on the Conservatives’ programme for government.
Many political labels started life as insults. At the Adam Smith Institute we think its time to recognise the extraordinary achievements of neoliberalism.
Bright Blue, the Institute of Economic Affairs, the Resolution Foundation and others give their views.
There are many different parts to the solution, and Policy Exchange’s Housing and Urban Regeneration Unit plans to find them.
George Osborne ignored the well-justified caution which had kept minimum wage rises so modest, and the evidence that his ploy will harm employment growth.
Embracing new technology and ways of working can make public services cheaper, more effective, and easier to use.
The improper expansion of judicial authority is hindering our military and intelligence services in the defence of the realm.
This country can thrive under World Trade Organisation rules, provided the proper groundwork is laid by the Government.
“Alarmism about human rights after Brexit is misplaced” – the Judicial Power Project responds to the JCHR’s report
“The report is wrong to assert that withdrawal puts the future of rights protection in doubt.”
Diversity is no guarantee of community: we must nurture it, based on a clear definition of what it means to be an integrated citizen.
To reach deprived families you need to drag them to the front of the queue.
Enshrining the doctrine of reasonable accommodation in the Bill would substantially improve the status quo.
Lord Howard and Charles Moore cross swords with Lord Hope and Joshua Rosenberg on the changing role of our courts and the criticism it brings.