What should the Labour Party say about immigration? asks British Future’s Matthew Rhodes
Scotland’s No vote last September has not diminished a new sense of the possibility of democratic change, writes Chris Creegan.
Few know about the Polish passengers who came to Britain on the Empire Windrush in 1948 to be reunited with family members who had fought with the allies in WW2
Almost half a century after his most famous speech why does Enoch Powell remain a regular reference point in the immigration debate? Asks Sunder Katwala
The most interesting phenomenon of the current EU debate is the fact that both sides appear to damage their own cause more than their political opponents do
2014 was a year when national identities mattered. Here is a round-up of the key events, with links to British Future’s main contributions to public debates.
David Cameron has set out his reform agenda on EU free movement. Securing support for reform across the European Union will require the British parties to work together.
Scotland has a more liberal and welcoming public immigration debate than other parts of the UK and there is a broad political consensus on the benefits of immigration.
As victory for Mark Reckless in Rochester and Strood gives UKIP its second MP, it also confirms that immigration and the EU look set to remain near the top of David Cameron’s “things to worry about” list