These are the five options for Brexit: Theresa May’s withdrawal agreement, staying in the customs union, staying in the single market, the so-called Common Market 2.0 idea or a no-deal Brexit.
The legal minimum wage is vital for regulating low pay and preventing exploitation. But it is insufficient on its own to reduce poverty for working people.
Mandatory reporting could help highlight the ethnicity pay gap in much the same way that gender pay gap reporting does.
Councils have sold off vast amounts of land since 2014 – land that was previously used for important public services.
The foundational economy has largely been overlooked in public policy but it could provide shelter from the Brexit storm for the UK’s deprived regions.
There are more than 300 contingency plans across government departments.
Imagine if the amount of tax everyone paid was public knowledge – they do it in Sweden.
New research reveals how austerity pushed poor families into debt to pay for basic needs like food, rent and hot water.
America’s objectives for a trade agreement with Britain spell out a stark Brexit future.
The government’s £1.6 billion Stronger Towns Fund will be insufficient compensation for the effects of a no-deal Brexit.
Young people in the UK experience some of the worst working conditions. To understand why we need to look at longer-term changes in the political economy.
The ongoing policy uncertainty affects both ends of the economy: consumers and producers.
Regional authorities require real teeth to protect their towns from big shocks like factory closures.
Globally, the car industry is struggling. But Brexit is pushing manufacturers out of the UK.
Even if there are delays, Britain produces half of the food it consumes and trade with the EU will not stop overnight.
Wage-increases can end austerity.
A few billion is not a massive amount compared to the government’s total budget for the year. But it could significantly help school and police budgets.
With demand outstripping supply for STEM professionals, Scotland will suffer if more young women are not engaged with these subjects.
New research shows high numbers of people in the UK are working multiple low-paid jobs.
Independent research estimates that Theresa May’s deal could reduce UK GDP per capita by between 1.9% and 5.5% over ten years.