England’s footballers have offered an Englishness that we can all share – but debates on national identity must continue once football comes home.
Nicholas Boston on the intertwining stories of the NHS at 70 and his mother, Stella, who migrated from Guyana in 1946 to become a nurse
Nicky Morgan, David Lammy and Tim Farron are among the dozens of MPs, Peers and civil society leaders and organisations who have written to The Times today to mark Windrush Day.
Last night’s Lewisham east by-election marks an historic shift in the balance of ethnic minority representation, with more BAME women than men in the House of Commons for the first time ever.
This is most diverse England World Cup team ever, and no-one’s noticed. What does that tell us about attitudes to race?
Greater efforts to promote contact between children from different ethnic, faith and class backgrounds – including ‘twinning’ of faith schools to help pupils mix with children of other faiths – should be mandatory in all state schools, British Future proposes today in its submission to the government’s consultation on its Integrated Communities Strategy green paper.
As Gareth Southgate’s young England footballers progress in the World Cup, is it time we English got the flags out and celebrated our national identity a bit more?
No Place for Prejudice is a new social media campaign from British Future which urges everyone to stand up to prejudice if they see it.
When Prince Harry marries Meghan Markle on 19 May, Britain will welcome its first mixed-race princess – and most Britons will barely notice.