Chris Bambery argues that, despite the "No" vote in the referendum last month, the British state remains mired in a deep crisis with no obvious way out.
Following a near 25% fall in earnings for the self-employed between 2008 and 2012, Chris Bambery considers the increasing propensity of precarious work and its implications for organisation.
Unpacking Better Together's campaign strategy, Adam Frew explains how the Scottish Parliament's extremely limited fiscal powers render it defenceless against Westminster cuts. Recounting the financial crash, the saddling of taxpayers with private debt and the development of the austerity consensus, Adam concludes that remaining in the UK would condemn Scots to low wages, falling living standards and humiliating welfare cuts.
Britain trails other European countries in renewables and faces an energy crisis resulting from a lack of infrastructural investment. Gillian Wales argues that the decision to open up half of Britain's landmass to fracking represents a further backwards step in UK energy policy.
In the fourth instalment of his World War I series Chris Bambery explains how resistance to the war laid low the great empires of Europe.
James Meadway reviews 'Yes: The Radical Case For Scottish Independence' by James Foley & Pete Ramand and argues that the independence referendum has the potential to transform politics, both North and South of the border.
Was the declaration of war was met with enthusiasm across Europe? How were over 50,000 British soldiers killed or wounded in one day in the Battle of the Somme? Was Germany defeated or 'stabbed in the back' by liberals and communists? Find out in the third part of Chris Bambery's straight-talking series on WWI.
In the first instalment of a seven-part series on World War I, Chris Bambery questions the narrative that Britain was dragged unwillingly into the war. The UK was engaged in a system of imperial alliances which made war inevitable, whilst being the dominant world power, was largely responsible for its escalation into a global conflict.
Ben Wray argues that a clear distinction between movement and party, and a respect for the different pace of politics and ultimate objectives of each, is essential if both are to succeed.
Seán Duffy argues that Tony Benn's defeat in the 1988 leadership election marked a turning point in Labour's transformation into a neo-liberal party.