Conservative and Labour manifestos set out plans for constitutional reform, but Dr Catherine Haddon warns against vague solutions and Brexit-related short-termism.
The vastly contrasting manifesto offers on the merits of privately-operated public services fail to take account of past successes and failures, writes Tom Sasse.
When it comes to the political parties’ plans for infrastructure, Giles Wilkes is sceptical about conveniently round numbers and worryingly little detail.
Alex Stojanovic argues that the UK should resist the temptation to make the US the priority in any post-Brexit trade policy.
The Labour and Conservative party manifestos promise to get Brexit sorted, but Joe Owen argues that they are looking only at the short term and fail to answer the important questions.
Graham Atkins argues that neither Labour, Conservative, nor Liberal Democrat plans propose enough to deal with NHS recruitment and retention problems.
Creating a new government department to deal with a high-priority issue can sound like a decisive move, but Tim Durrant says the main parties’ manifesto pledges risk creating uncertainty and distraction.
The parties’ manifestos contain ambitious targets for tackling climate change, but Tom Sasse says the next government must back words up with action.
Dr Hannah White sets out what the next government will need to achieve in Parliament in 2020 and what hurdles need to be passed so that MPs enact its policies.
Graham Atkins argues that the parties’ proposals for large school spending increases need to address teacher retention.