The early response to automatic enrolment has been positive but the government can still do more to encourage saving, especially for the young and the self-employed.Read More
The length of new Bills and the number of clauses they include is becoming so great that Parliament is unable to properly scrutinise them.
The final incomes of the poorest households have â€“ despite or because of the tax and benefit reforms â€“ grown faster than the richest.
The introduction of the Lifetime ISA, as first proposed by the CPS, is a triumph for savers. However the Government must now act to ensure that the full benefits of the new pensions product can be realised.
The UKâ€™s energy and climate policies have exacerbated the problems faced by the steel industry by burdening it with punitively high electricity prices.
The Chancellor has ducked much needed major reforms, but he still has a few get out of jail free cards...
Which is the greater economic risk: an impending recession or missing borrowing forecasts?
The complexity of the tax code is increasing rapidly, doubling in length since 2005. The Government must introduce a new, simplified tax code for business.
The European Commissionâ€™s proposed Ports Services Regulation poses major risks to UKâ€™s currently competitive ports industry.
Despite significant progress under this government in retrieving the legacy of the failed IT projects it inherited, Britain still cannot be confident in the systems that currently secure its borders.
Leading analyst Michael Johnson summarises four potential scenarios for much needed pensions reform ahead of the March Budget.
UK broadband infrastructure is falling behind international competitors. BT's monopoly should be referred to the Competition & Markets Authority.
At Â£1000 per hour, the rates charged by top London corporate law firms are now so high they risk restricting access to justice.
The current low price of oil is unsustainable for oil producing nations. The government must act now to ensure shale gas can fill the UK energy gap.
Andreas Wesemann argues that the government must stop insuring bank deposits ï¿½ a practice that has only resulted in an increase in the probability and severity of banking crises.