Theresa May is desperately trying to gloss over the latest row engulfing the Tories.
The case against renewable energy took a severe blow this week after wind power firms won the rigged race for a government subsidy.
The Tories are rumoured to be preparing to lift the 1 percent public sector pay cap—at least for some workers.
Two deeply unpleasant men are facing off over North Korea’s nuclear weapons. The world feels closer to the possibility of nuclear war than at any time for half a century.
The leader of Britain’s biggest union has praised Labour’s call for Britain to stay in the European single market (see page 3).
Residents of Hokkaido, Japan, were woken up early on Tuesday morning by sirens, loudspeaker announcements and phone alerts telling them to seek cover immediately.
Travellers did not run amok in a Norfolk seaside town last weekend—and the town was not put on “lockdown”
Weakened and discredited, May must preside over a mess—and with very few allies
Landslides and flooding killed hundreds of people in the West African state of Sierra Leone on Monday.
The Tories and bosses tried to spin new inflation figures released on Tuesday as good news for workers.
Some newspapers last week reported that Britain’s top bosses have suffered a 17 percent pay cut. The real news is that the gap between bosses’ and workers’ wages is growing.
Politicians and pundits have whipped themselves up into moral outrage over Venezuelan “dictator”—or rather, elected president—Nicolas Maduro.
British newspapers were furious at a bomb maker who was jailed on terror charges last week.
The people at the top of society are in trouble. We need to be organised to exploit their vulnerability and force them out, and fight for a better society in the process
A letter of no confidence in Theresa May is already circulating among Conservative MPs.
How much bang for your buck do you think you’d get for a £100 million fighter jet?
Even from their own viewpoint, warmongers’ celebrations of “victory” over Isis in Iraq sound hollow.
First Theresa May threw a bung to the reactionary Democratic Unionist Party. Then she called on the slippery Lib Dems to vote with her government. Now May is reaching out to Labour.
Even if councils stopped filling in potholes, maintaining parks and open spaces it wouldn’t be enough to satisfy the Tories’ demand for cuts.