Western societies already practice – and to some extent officially sanction – polygamy.
Edited by Peter Franklin
Thanks to a captive market and the need for new investment, the cost of commuting has increased – a burden that must be met out of taxed and static incomes.
The rise of the welfare state – and of corporate welfare – has encourage people to ignore where wealth comes from.
As with other emerging technologies like self-driving cars, we ought think ahead twenty years and consider the implications.
Some right-wingers would substitute the market for the Almighty – believing that legality, transparency and property rights can redeem our fallen world.
Europe is not alone in facing the disastrous combination of a shrinking workforce and high debts.
The food industry is transforming us into a swarm of mammalian bees.
Governments should seek happiness for their people, but must ask what the happiness statistics actually record.
Even in countries where it is banned, the rich will still find a way of getting hold of any sufficiently advantageous technology.
Small state interventionism is opposed by the big state left, but also from those on the right who can’t see beyond the word ‘intervention’.
Whichever way you cut it, there’s no doubt that Britain projects soft power out of all proportion to its size.
The current ownership structure of cars is inefficient, because in most cases, most of the time, they just sit there taking up space.
Over the last two or three decades, Europhilia has been a defining feature of the cultural left, but a major re-think is underway.
If the trend of the last decade continues, it won’t be long before America has a million active heroin users.
A government isn’t elected just to administer the public sector, but to lead the nation.