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
Richard Epstein, Niall Ferguson, Deepak Lal and John Redwood MP on Milton Friedman.
A statistical paper outlining the case that economies with small governments tend to grow faster than those with big governments.
Jesse Norman argues the case for replacing PFI with a new model of public sector procurement.
The consensus view of the 1930s as a universally destitute time is a myth, writes George Trefgarne.
In the lead-up to the 2012 Budget, Ryan Bourne and Tim Knox set out the policies they'd adopt for wealth and job creation.
In the lead-up to the 2012 Budget, leading pensions expert Michael Johnson examines the £30 billion spent on incentivising retirement savings.
The case for a “Mansion Tax” is far weaker than it appears at first sight finds Lucian Cook
Michael Johnson suggests that the industry should establish a new annuities clearing house; a marketplace in which all annuity providers participate.
The main rate of Corporation Tax should be cut to 20% in the next Budget to provide a boost to growth and international competitiveness writes David Martin
Brian Cowley and Tim Knox examine how Canada effectively cut government debt in the 1990s, discussing lessons for current UK policy challenges.
An update to previous work, this Factsheet shows that the inflation forecasting performance of the Bank of England's Monetary Policy Committee continues to deteriorate.
James Conway and Michael O'Connor examine the case for credit easing to SMEs and recommend a least distortinary intervention
Six Conservative MPs put together components for a growth agenda, including reforms to tax, finance, wefare, infrastructure, trade and the European Union.
The MP for for Esher and Walton, Dominic Raab, explains how employment legislation and regulation can be reformed to ease the costs on business and encourage job creation.
It is to be hoped – though it looks unlikely – that the measures that President Sarkozy and Chancellor Merkel have been seeking to organise will buy time to address the fundamental, underlying problem of the major decline in competitiveness of the Southern economies compared with Northern Europe, under a common currency. If the EU does not come up with a realistic, long-term solution, a chaotic breakup of the Euro in due course is inevitable.