Referendums and citizens initiatives can be a popular way to push politicians to listen to the people – they can also be an exercise in propaganda.
Since the Brexit referendum in 2016, Africa has slipped from its precarious but tangible place in UK political discourse.
The language around former UK deputy prime minister’s promotion was very telling.
The prime minister’s party has long sought to reconcile political popularity with fiscal constraint.
The former prime minister didn’t break any rules in his relations with Greensill – because the rules hardly exist.
David Cameron’s work for Greensill highlights just some of the problems with current UK regulation on lobbying
Supply chain finance is now in jeopardy.
The UK government has been trying to hand planning power over to local people for 50 years – but research reveals it has fallen far short of its goals.
As former director of the US Information Agency, Edward R. Murrow, once put it, presidential travel should be treated as a ‘weapon’ to influence popular opinion.
They can be summed up, thus: ignore your people at your peril.
No one is saying she has done a stellar job, but other prime ministers have made mistakes like May.
It’s easy, now, to think of this as Theresa May’s story – but Thatcher, Blair and Cameron all played their part.
The prime minister will be the key protagonist in Brexit the movie, but there are parts for everyone.
The idea that welfare cuts galvanised Vote Leave risks identifying the wrong culprit.
The world is up in arms about many politicians’ increasing rudeness. Are we right to be so perturbed?
The Conservative party is so divided over Brexit that it may never recover. How ironic that it was the policies of the Cameron government that brought it about.
New analysis shows government policies to encourage people to volunteer has little impact.
The new coalition’s spending plans will ramp up Italy’s annual budget by over €100 billion a year.
The marriage equality movement could still back the plebiscite on condition that its results are binding.
There’s a good reason why Tony Blair and David Cameron were keen to boast about their footballing allegiances – Theresa May should take note.