Adam Frew examines the details of Labour and Better Together's promises of greater devolution in the event of a No vote.
As the independence debate catalyses a powerful re-emergence of class politics, Cat Boyd criticises those united-in-pessimism among trade unionists and the Labour left. Breaking with Britain is no panacea - but it will provide an opportunity for working class people to reshape Scotland.
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.
Ben Wray discusses a recent fracas at First Minister's Questions and argues that it reveals the class-inflected nature of the referendum debate.
As the Labour leadership takes control of the selection process in Falkirk West, Unite activists Bryan Simpson and Suki Sangha argue that this latest attack on the union should be the last straw in trade-unions bankrolling the Labour Party
Jonathon Shafi looks at the war emerging between Unite and the Labour Party over candidate selection in Falkirk. He argues it is a moment of great significance in the history of the party, as the neoliberals appear to have gained complete control.
Ben Wray exposes the Labour Party's hypocritical opposition to the Bedroom Tax, and argues that the real test is whether they are willing to use the power they have to, at the very least, stop evictions.
Chris Walsh argues that the Left today cannot be duped by a feign nostalgia for 'Old Labour'. He analyses the Attlee and Callaghan Labour governments to show that the Labour Party has always been willing to acquiesce with global capitalism.
James Foley argues that the left critique of Scottish independence is a regressive and negative British psuedo-internationalism.
Phil Neal argues that the abuse needs to end: trade unions need to break with Labour.