The temporary increase to benefits was a lifeline for families during the pandemic.
Being on universal credit affects people in more ways than just financial.
The end of the temporary uplift means many household budgets will no longer meet the minimum income standard.
Most would have preferred to at least have the option of choosing equivalent amounts of money instead
Internet access should be a basic human right.
Chancellor Rishi Sunak has delivered his second pandemic budget for the Conservatives.
Although Rishi Sunak is extending the weekly £20 uplift, the government has missed an opportunity to given the benefits system the overhaul it needs
Interviews with a diverse range of young people in Edinburgh and London, aged 18-26, reveal their experiences both before and during the pandemic.
Adjustments to benefits could stop poor households’ debts increasing and be paid for by those who have gained from lowered outgoings.
Shadow chancellor Anneliese Dodds was understandably sceptical of Rishi Sunak’s claims to be “helping the poorest the most”, but Tories are moving in the right direction.
States have stepped in after past crises. but they don't always stick around.
It is unclear what happens to these people and their families should they get sick or worse still pass away in the line of duty.
The UK is on the tipping point of a humanitarian emergency. To tackle this the government must now give more money to local authorities.
Being out of work is hard: here’s how psychology is helping to make the process of finding a job a little easier.
Spare a thought for Britain’s veterans navigating the minefield that is the UK’s benefits system.
Social housing providers can help people get into work, with tailored, long-term support.
Defensive responses on Twitter from the Department of Work and Pensions to the Channel 4 series Skint Britain appear tone-deaf.
The government has had to rethink its roll-out of Universal Credit – but small tweaks to the system won’t prevent people on housing benefit from being evicted.
The desire to treat all those in poverty via one policy stems from the same impulses that led to reform of poor laws in the 19th century.
The concept of Universal Credit reveals something wider about the UK’s current political fixation on debt.