Honestly held opinions and provocative argument based on current events or our recent reports.
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Mike Buckley on why, amidst the pandemic, the public should still be kept informed of the looming deadlines over the UK's future relationship with the EU – and whether it will be deal or 'no deal'.
Stephen Yaxley-Lennon's former producer explains why sexual fears of non-white foreigners are being used to aggravate racial tensions in the UK.
Drawing on his experience working on political campaigns and advising governments, Stephen Colegrave sees a bleak future for the Prime Minister after his handling of COVID-19
With the Government mounting an unprecedented defence of the unelected chief advisor, Peter Jukes tries to work out what makes him so indispensable.
The COVID-19 pandemic has once again exposed what 'White America' believes to be of value in the US, argues CJ Werleman.
Former BBC producer Patrick Howse considers the different approaches of Laura Kuenssberg and Emily Maitlis and what this tells us about the state of the public service broadcaster.
Brian Cathcart explains why Britain's right-wing newspapers will try their best to support the Government in its attempts to 'move on' from the scandal of the Prime Minister's chief advisor.
Dr John Ashton, a former director of public health, argues that we must not miss the opportunity to modernise education in the UK and, at the same time, tackle social injustices following the Coronavirus pandemic.
The Conservative Government is Protecting Dominic Cummings More than they have Protected our Care Homes
James Melville argues that the Dominic Cummings Scandal has become Boris Johnson's 'Black Wednesday' moment when authority drains away even from his core support
Hardeep Matharu explores why the chief advisor's revelation about his failing eyesight was so revealing – about his lack of self-knowledge and need for reality.
To Musa Okwonga, the Dominic Cummings scandal proves that the Prime Minister and his Cabinet are no longer public servants — they treat the public as their servants.
Gareth Roberts explores the unexpected legal consequences of the Government’s defence of the Prime Minister’s chief advisor
Reverend Joe Haward provides a Bylines Times 'Thought for the Day', in light of current events and the duty in the Ten Commandments to tell the truth.
The track record of the Prime Minister's chief advisor – under fire for breaking lockdown rules – has proved him to be anything but transparent, writes Iain Overton.
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