As Andrew Neil leaves GB News Bryan Manley-Green looks at the state of our broadcast news and is the Mash report the way forward?
On the anniversary of his death, Clark Renney evaluates the life and work of one of Britain’s greatest Psychologists Hans Eysenck.
Farmers in Lincolnshire are being badly affected by broken supply chains. Brexit has led to a shortage of seasonal workers and lorry drivers.
A headteacher records the trials and tribulations of managing a school during the Covid pandemic in the first of three parts.
The start of the new school year threatens a rapid rise in Covid infections, risking children’s health and safety. But schools could take advantage of this situation to create a more flexible and effective way of working.
Carry on abroad as Liz Truss announces list of jobs for the boys as International Trade Envoys with no skills for the job.
Brexit can be compared to a slow puncture or a slow virus, silently producing progressive damage without triggering the expected degree of protest. But if we have the courage to challenge Brexit’s deceptions and misconceptions, eventually the tide will turn. Brexit as a slow puncture or virus The noted commentator Professor Chris Grey, in his […]
As Britain is now a third country EU trade has become slower and more expensive. Stockpiles are dwindling and shortages will get worse.
Boris Johnson promised to level up the Red Wall seats. Nearly two years after the election, let’s take a look at how he’s getting on.
Ann Hollands takes us on a brief tour of Assumption day around the world and at home with her own personal experience
Central region MP Nadhim Zahawi was also on the receiving end of lobbying texts from David Cameron
Don’t let the government take away your rights to protest, write to your MP or join a protest to Kill The Police Bill.
Is there really going to be a battle for our booze? We love it, don’t we? Whether we’re out on the lash (hey kids, always drink responsibly) or hunkering down in front of Call The Midwife with a warming glass of Malbec, I don’t think anyone would try and deny that we love our booze. […]
What the £20 a week uplift to Universal Credit reveals about the Government’s attitude towards benefits
Universal Credit, how the distinction between deserving and undeserving remains in UK welfare policy of the 21st century Universal Credit, a strange name for a benefit Don’t you think Universal Credit is a bizarre name for a benefit? Restricted as it is through rigorous means testing to those on very low incomes, it is far from […]
Are we back to the nineties? Is cash for access is the latest Tory party scandaIs and is Ben Elliot one of its key enablers.
If we don’t like the government we can always change them. But there are no mechanisms for dealing with a referendum we come to regret.
The civil society report to the United Nations Committee for the Elimination of Racial Discrimination (UNCERD) is dear to my heart. Curated by the Runnymede Trust, it was submitted by a coalition of over 100 Civil Society Organisations (CSOs) and is a report to the United Nations (UN) on race and racism in England. The […]
The battle against Covid increasingly resembles a rather bizarre episode of Dad’s Army mocking the idea of British genius and resolve.
One of a series of articles addressing the UK’s haulage and looming supply chain crisis. Central Bylines has already written about the UK’s shortage of HGV drivers. According to the Road Haulage Association, the profession is about 100,000 drivers short. In brief this is mainly because European drivers formerly based in the UK have returned […]
Supermarket shortages deepen as Britain’s supply chain is on the brink of collapse.
Falling numbers of HGV drivers while demand rises could lead to rolling shortages in UK shops.