Keir McKechnie is helping to mobilise people for the weekend of action in Scotland starting on 13 April.
In 2010 the government released figures stating that the Trident system is made up of:
Savage cost-cutting by health bosses in Staffordshire led to the deaths of up to 1,200 people.
David Nicholson became chief executive of the regional regulators for Mid Staffordshire NHS foundation trust in 2005.
The public inquiry into the disaster at the Mid Staffordshire NHS foundation trust made 290 recommendations.
The Department of Health does not manage foundation trusts (FTs).
Mali is at the centre of the new front in the "war on terror". French forces, aided by the US and Britain, have invaded to fight "Islamic extremism" in the country.
The semi-nomadic Tuareg people have lived in the region since the 12th century.
Mali is one of the 25 poorest countries in the world.
The year started well for bankers as Goldman Sachs last week opened the bonus season with average payouts of £250,000.
The US bailout is within a whisker of being paid back.
Banks dodged £16 billion in tax in 2010 by moving bonuses forwards a few weeks.
If a council worker has to commute by train to London from Chelmsford in Essex, they’ll pay £348.70 a month for the privilege. In a year the cost is £3,540.
Britain’s rail network was nationalised 65 years ago—for the second time.
Poor maintenance under Railtrack led to a crash at Potters Bar that killed seven people in 2002.
The government’s attack on benefits could see thousands of people lose their homes. One attack in particular, popularly known as the "bedroom tax", is set to push almost 100,000 social housing tenants into arrears on their rent from this April.
Up to four million people planned to take out a payday loan to cover the cost of Christmas. Now, with the festivities finished, they’ll be stuck with the financial hangover.
Tory chancellor George Osborne admitted on Wednesday of last week that his economic plan isn’t working—even on its own terms.
Over three million people work- ing in Britain are struggling to survive on the pay they receive each month—and want to work more hours than they can get. That’s the finding of a new report from the Office of National Statistics (ONS).
Whatever happened to peak oil? Only a few years ago it was common to hear speculation that global oil production had peaked and would slowly peter out—forcing capitalism to adapt its energy use. But by last year oil production was increasing again, especially in North America.