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On Friday, when David Cameron stood outside Downing Street to address the nation, he struck a less strident note then he has for some time.
I have never felt that voting was so important. For many people, the result of this election could, quite literally, be a matter of life and death.
People with disabilities or a long-term illness, having borne the brunt of welfare cuts in this Parliament, fear what will happen after the General Election.
The reason many people give for not voting is "they’re all the same" and "it won’t make any difference".
Ekklesia is a small organisation with big ideas. Can you help us spring into action in 2015?
For the past five years, the UK business sector and the Department for Work and Pensions have behaved like a sort of tag team, working in concert to erode the pay and conditions of workers.
On 2 April the Learning Disability Alliance is holding a citizen’s jury, where its members – people with learning disabilities and their supporters – will be quizzing members of political parties about their policies.
As George Osborne did the rounds of media interviews about the Budget this morning, I read about a 59 year old man, previously a ‘hardworking taxpayer’, unable to walk or talk properly after a stro
For a few weeks I’ve been trying to write a general critique of welfare reform, addressing each policy point by point, looking at the assumptions on which it was based, what it aimed to achieve, an
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Prisons in England and Wales are becoming increasingly violent and dangerous, with deaths, assaults and incidents of self-injury continuing to...
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