Proposed legislation would required the government to consider how all of its policies affect animal welfare.
Media firms, management consultancies, business schools and economists are envisaging a new version of capitalism - but they all approach it from a skewed starting point.
As MPs flounder over Brexit, rain is leaking into the House of Commons. Was there ever a more fitting time to discuss what this building is for and what it should look like?
The problem with giving MPs indicative votes on a variety of options is the result is unlikely to please anybody.
When the U.S. broke away from the “mother country,” the dream was to let the common good overruled selfish and private interests. Yet the federal government is arranged so this can never occur.
The government has avoided defeat on its key piece of Brexit legislation – but for how long?
The history of Lords defeats – and why the fate of the EU (Withdrawal) Bill is not a constitutional anomaly.
Instead of having a separate regulator just for banks, the new system creates one to prevent financial crises, the other to ensure good market conduct and consumer protection.
Healthcare professionals should have their freedom of conscience protected by law.
There are several things we can do to speed up the development of new drugs, without putting patients at risk.
The Lords won’t block Brexit, but here’s what could happen when they debate the EU Withdrawal Bill.
The latest reform plan doesn’t really deal with some fundamental issues.
Peers have sent the Brexit bill back to MPs with changes calling for a vote on a final deal, and the protection of EU nationals in Britain.
The debate about what role the Lords play in Brexit is potentially based on a misunderstanding about what the upper house actually does.
If you think Brexit will be the issue that brings elections to the upper chamber, think again.
Downsizing a whole chamber of parliament is a tricky move.
Will the Lords give the Investigatory Powers Bill the scrutiny it deserves?
The upper house has humiliated the government, and now there’ll be hell to pay – or will there?
It’s unfair to call Lord Adonis a political ‘Judas’. He’s a policy specialist who has always aimed for the centre ground.
The circumstances may be unique, but the disgraced peer is part of a wider problem.