Published: 26th June 2016
The UK has voted to leave the European Union. The Institute for Government is looking at the political, parliamentary and constitutional implications for the country.
Can lessons from the UK’s reform experience help?
Published: 14th June 2016
This report explores how far and under what conditions more than 40 years of public sector reforms in the UK can help other countries in their own efforts to improve policymaking.
Published: 16th May 2016
This paper looks at the pressures the Government faces in Parliament, public services and spending.
The case of the Policy Project
Published: 22nd April 2016
This short report looks at the Policy Project, a cross-agency team in New Zealand, drawing on the Institute for Government’s framework for assessing civil service-wide reforms.
Archive of interviews with former government ministers
Published: 23rd March 2016
Ministers Reflect is a unique archive of interviews with former government ministers.
Lessons from other European countries
Published: 10th March 2016
In this report, we look at how seven national parliaments across Europe – from countries inside and outside the EU – scrutinise EU legislation.
Published: 1st March 2016
This slideshow presents the results of recent Institute research on government engagement with business.
Published: 22nd February 2016
Being an effective minister means balancing multiple roles and relationships. This briefing paper has been produced as part of the Ministers Reflect project.
Evidence sharing and learning between the UK’s four governments
Published: 3rd February 2016
In October 2015, the Alliance for Useful Evidence and Institute for Government held a joint roundtable event in Cardiff, exploring opportunities for evidence exchange and policy learning between the UK and devolved governments.
Published: 28th January 2016
UK governments of different types have attempted to create new forms of subnational democracy and to decentralise power for the past two decades. However, by international standards, political control – within England at least – remains highly centralised.