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Fully automated luxury social democracy
Technological change cannot be stopped, but its effects can be shaped by political decisions. We consider the advantages – and the challenges – of advances such as automation, artificial intelligence and big data, and ask what role they have in a progressive future.
Hannah Miller explains how we can harness artificial intelligence for social good.
Automation for the people
In an economy where productivity growth has fallen behind, we should encourage the use of robots, not tax them, argues Chris Yiu
Innovation where it is most needed
Alex Mitchell explains how digital innovation is now spreading across the globe, and is levelling the playing field
Freedom of manoeuvre
Amidst continuing confusion about the Brexit settlement, we make the argument that reforms to freedom of movement will be key if the UK is to stay in the single market.
Richard Angell outlines 10 changes we could make that would work with our values and help to quell public concerns.
On immigration, we need to cut off the options that allow our opponents to disguise their prejudices as caring about inequality
We must stand up for migrants – the current conversation on integration works for nobody, argues Henna Shah
Ignoring immigration and championing the gig economy has left low‑paid workers disillusioned and desperate, finds James Bloodworth
Breaking the deadlock
We have learned that the way to prevent populists from exploiting anxiety about immigration is not to ignore people’s concerns, but to acknowledge and deal with them, writes Harvey Redgrave
2018: the year that decides Brexit
The theory goes: by the end of the year we will know the shape of Brexit.
And yet, at the start of it, there is wild confusion – even within the Conservative party – about the position of the government and what it wants to achieve.
In this magazine, we review the state of play, and how the year of Brexit will pan out.
Alison McGovern MP and Peter Mandelson explain how the two parliamentary chambers are working together to shape Brexit.
Breaking long-held silences
Freelance journalist Jane Merrick, who spoke up about an unwanted encounter with former defence secretary Michael Fallon (leading to his cabinet sacking), says that the #MeToo movement must spawn concrete action – in the form of an independent reporting service for sexual harassment.
A gap in the market
Alan Milburn, former health secretary and former chair of the Social Mobility Commission, calls on progressives to regain their radicalism and deflate the populist surge.
Letter from… Dublin
Irish Labour leader Brendan Howlin proposes a solution to the central sticking point of Brexit negotiations so far: the Irish border question.
Listening to labour
We must take urgent action to address the corporate short-termism that led to the collapse of Carillion, writes Wolverhampton North East MP Emma Reynolds.