The Centre for Policy Studies publishes a collection of essays from bright young thinkers on the centre-right, including Conservative MPs from the 2015 and 2017 intakes, on topics that matter to young people.Read More
The decline in the private rented sector has, in some ways, been inevitable.
Central government at present funds just under 49% of the costs of local government in England through block grants, specific and supplementary grants and domestic rate relief.
The local government Working Party of the Centre for Policy Studies is currently undertaking a review of the planning system, and to that end is examining several plans of which the City of London Draft local Plan is one.
Traditionally there have been two main systems which can lead to prosperity and vigorous civilisation. One is based on imperial conquest. That is the Roman way and the way proposed by the Soviet Russia.
This study springs from what has been fashionably regarded as a Neurosis. Let me label this ‘neurosis’ as the nervous, defensive, even backward looking search for a new Englishness. It has a suitably journalistic and sociological ring about it.
It is a very great privilege to be invited to give this lecture in memory of Patrick Hutber.
This study was prepared for the Nationalised Industries Study Group of the Centre for Policy studies by Trevor Morse.
Serious discussion about the strategic defence initiative in space began in the United States in the late 1960s.
Few human aspirations are stronger than that of ownership. Nor will it be denied that ownership can confer independence and dignity.
Government policy towards the coal industry should have in sight the following targets.
Voluntary bodies today enjoy an aggregate annual income of almost £10billion, a sum which is increasing fast. But the term Voluntary is a misnomer.
New attitudes to open elites and healthy competition are urgently needed in our education system. The pursuit of uniformity has been a mistake and has greatly hindered our attempts to become competitive in world trade. If political courage is needed to admit this, so be it.
I have never until tonight had an opportunity to express publically my admiration for my old friend Ross McWhirter.
In he autumn of 1980, Ray Honeyford, then aged 46 was appointed to the headship of Drummond Middle School in Bradford. He was a supporter of the Labour Party, a Catholic who had been born one of eleven children in a Manchester slum, gained an MA while head of English at a Manchester comprehensive and later gained a second degree in psychology.