When Crisis is saying the same thing as the Centre for Social Justice and ourselves at the Adam Smith Institute, politicians should listen.
The irony of the last six weeks of social distancing and self-isolation is that the pandemic has brought us closer together in spirit.
I’m acutely aware that in our rural communities, where we are a few weeks behind major cities, knowing someone in hospital is more rare.
The part of the country that is working well is the part that is not waiting for people in a risk-averse chain of centralised command to make a decision.
The current media narrative links every wrinkle in the weather with dire predictions of imminent Armageddon. The young especially are being convinced that the end is nigh.
In Suffolk, it is proposed to change the service to meet changing need, with a focus on sharing buildings and working with other organisations to maximise benefits.
Whilst loneliness is an inherent aspect of human existence, long-term loneliness has been linked with health inequality and poor life outcomes.
We republish a personal Tory manifesto first published by this site almost exactly five years ago.
This Government could revolutionise the public sector and allow a very different vision of devolution.
Increasingly there is a recognition that the little platoons can alleviate a range of modern social ills.
In Sevenoaks, we are using public health funding to pay for advisors working in GP surgeries to help tackle the non-medical causes why people visit their doctor.
My decades of experience suggest that the knowledge, experience, and will to combat this crisis is out there. We need to tap it.
It should be about the relationships between towns, cities and regions, as well as between the four nations that make up our United Kingdom.
Council planning officers impose extra costs, which make it harder to restore redundant buildings.
We need to take a dynamic new approach to our High Streets with ambitious thinking. The future is not just retail.