A Tory government knowingly put ordinary people’s health at risk and caused the unnecessary deaths of thousands of people. They then poured time, effort and money into trying to cover up their actions.
People are being thrown out of work at the sharpest rate since the recession in 2009
The government’s whole approach is sunk in hypocrisy
When Extinction Rebellion (XR) blockaded the entrances of two printing plants last week, it might not have anticipated the vitriolic response.
The Tories are casting about for someone to blame for rising coronavirus cases. Their current favourite scapegoat is young people.
President Donald Trump’s response to the murder of two anti-racist protesters was to support the killer.
As millions of people fear for their jobs, bankers and bosses celebrated a bonanza on the stock market.
Even some of the Labour right are starting to get fed up with their party leader Keir Starmer.
The Black Lives Matter (BLM) movement forced institutional racism onto the political agenda and shook the establishment.
Students have taught all of us a lesson in class war. Protest gets results.
The government has not conquered coronavirus, and its failed policies are increasing the risk of a deadly second wave.
Class, not ability, determines what grades you get in school— and the exams fiasco in Scotland made that explicit.
Britain is in the middle of a horrific jobs slaughter—some 730,000 jobs have already gone since March.
The NHS workers’ pay revolt is hugely welcome. It shows how there is real anger in society and working class fury can explode unexpectedly, often outside the official channels of the labour movement.
British politicians have suddenly discovered they’re passionate defenders of human rights again.
Don’t listen to the noise coming from the Treasury, the Tories are doing their best to hammer workers into the ground.
The government has announced that wearing face masks in shops will be compulsory in England from 24 July.
Here’s a forensic look at some of the big moments of Keir Starmer’s first 100 days as Labour leader.
Tory prime minister Boris Johnson has begun the process of passing the blame for the coronavirus crisis.