The Conservative Party's plans for an extra £8 billion annual health spending aren't enough to halt a decline in quality care – never mind transform the NHS.
Six hundred years separate two post-election protests, but the issues at hand are strangely similar and the mistakes too easily repeated.
Young people could change the outcome in anywhere between 11 and 41 constituencies.
We've lost a lot of libraries and a lot of books since 2010. The UK can't face any more cuts.
From autonomy to responsibility: the SNP's manifesto goes beyond the Scottish border.
Research into the rise of food banks and their usage shows they are entirely linked to demand and not supply.
The SNP's Nicola Sturgeon says austerity has held the economy back. Is she right?
The main parties are spending most of their time arguing over the speed and extent of cuts, when they should be talking about growth.
The Liberal Democrats' commitment to austerity will help cut the deficit, but likely come at the expense of growth.
The Conservatives can't quite figure out how to both cut defence spending and procure new kit the UK can actually use.
Both major parties have tried to address their key weaknesses head on – but it's too late to change voters’ perceptions.
The UK's economic performance can be spun in different ways. Here, the Coalition's economic record is broken down.
Persistent misconceptions over the nature of the Greek bail-out play a subtle but key role in sustaining a damaging mythology – and preventing a viable treatment of the crisis.
Five years of Coalition government later, it is clear that the poorest have paid most dearly as a result of various tax and benefit changes.
Plaid's numbers on growth add up, but their policies could end up costing the taxpayer.
The advocates (and beneficiaries) of austerity are succeeding in cornering the country worst hit by the euro crisis.
The political to-and-fro after George Osborne’s budget failed to ignite political imaginations. Maybe because all parties are struggling to rationalise the hole government coffers.
What the chancellor didn’t mention is that UK GDP per person is 16% lower than we would have expected on pre-crisis trends and the major factor is lousy productivity growth.
Austerity has not been a success for the Chancellor, but that won't stop him from trying to paint is as such.
A first-rate piece of political and economic provocation is to haunt Trafalgar Square over the election.