March, 2005

Stuck in the middle with you

Lance Price  |  22 March 2005

Lance Price, Labour's director of communications in 2001, offers some advice on how the party should fight its opponents in 2005

0 Comments Read more

The Younge ones

Tom Watson MP  |  22 March 2005

Follow the fashionable advice to cast a protest vote and wake up to a Tory government, warns Tom Watson

0 Comments Read more

Beware Tasmanian loggers

Helen Newton  |  22 March 2005

Helen Newton explains how the recent Australian elections show how Labour can use the tactics of one Howard to beat another

0 Comments Read more

A major what if

Will Higham  |  22 March 2005

Sometimes in politics, things don't go the way we expect. Progress' glimpse into how life would be diffferent under the Tories begins with Will Higham's account of what could have happened had John Major won in 1997

0 Comments Read more

Scare Tory

Matthew Burchell  |  22 March 2005

Progress' resident prophet Matthew Burchell has seen the future after a Tory election victory, and it doesn't work

0 Comments Read more

Three’s a crowd

Douglas Alexander MP  |  22 March 2005

The smaller third parties have seen their share of the vote rising, buoyed by disengagement from traditional politics. We must expose their hollow promises, urges Douglas Alexander

0 Comments Read more

Don’t look back in anger

Mark Day  |  22 March 2005

Anyone thinking of casting a protest vote should look at what happens when a government's supporters try to give it a 'bloody nose', warns Mark Day

0 Comments Read more

Pilgrim – Bumble in the jungle

  |  22 March 2005

A general election is traditionally followed by another contest - for the Tory leadership. Surely they can't get it wrong this time?

0 Comments Read more

With friends like these…

Johann Hari  |  22 March 2005

Johann Hari explains why the latest vehicle for George Galloway's ego fails to win his Respect

0 Comments Read more

Don’t believe the hype

Matthew Burchell  |  22 March 2005

The Liberal Democrats could emerge as big winners at the general election. But, as Matthew Burchell argues, their success depends on dishonesty about what they stand for

0 Comments Read more