I didn’t have private tutoring, I didn’t go to the local grammar school, I don’t fit the Left’s stereotype. Is that why it’s been kept back?
The persistent myth that it is uniquely difficult to be publicly left-wing is challenged by new data.
This week was meant to be all about Tory rebellions and blue-on-blue conflict. Instead, the Opposition’s civil war has intensified.
“Are you seriously saying we should not have a system that checks whether people are legitimately in this country?” our Executive Editor asks the Guardian columnist.
Plus: For and against bombing Syria. For Andrew Neil. Against Andrew Adonis. And: not an erection in sight.
Throughout the Cold War there were many good people on the Left who held to what was right. Then there were people like Corbyn and Milne.
See his support for protectionism, big government, big debts – and more.
As any crossword fan knows, that letter (or, ok, more usually her full monogram) represents the Queen. Here’s why it seems a topical signifier.
The Guardian columnist argues for a Land Value Tax, instead.
The Sun’s deputy political editor cuts through the polite tone to spy threatening language and “a blizzard of red tape, a blizzard of state intervention.”
Boff was, well, Boff. Greenhalgh never really sparked. And Goldsmith was, frankly, all over the place.
The UKIP MP challenges the Guardian columnist to hand the Treasury a cheque if he wants to pay more tax.
Two of Labour’s most prominent commentators get their claws out over the vexed question of whether Jeremy Corbyn’s candidacy is good for the party.
His recruitment by Ed Miliband will deter more voters than it attracts.
The Establishment persists; that much is true. But the correct response is proper conservative economy policy, not more state intervention.