Big business and Labour can make a winning team
- Will there always be an England? Kimball, Roger // New Criterion;Jun96, Vol. 14 Issue 10, p10
Focuses on social conditions in Great Britain. Culture; Political silliness; Radicalism; Comparison with the United States; State of the arts.
- Ken's creed. Livingstone, K. // New Statesman & Society;6/7/91, Vol. 4 Issue 154, p30
Opinion. Argues that social change in Britain requires major economic transformation. What is required if the left is to regain relevance and power in Britain; The left's crucial advantages; Adoption of political structures corresponding to those of the main western European countries;...
- Notebook. // New Statesman & Society;8/2/91, Vol. 4 Issue 162, Special War Issue p5
Discusses the Citizen's Charter in England, and a survey which found that the average postal queing times were shorter than those for such beacons of free enterprise as banks, building societies and supermarkets. Also comments on Rupert Murdoch'sinterest in the press coverage of Neil Kinnock. ...
- Backchat. Coward, M. // New Statesman & Society;10/18/91, Vol. 4 Issue 173, p47
Proposes a new and revised schema of social classification. How today's classes tend to be horizontally arranged clusters, rather than vertical stacks; Descriptions of several new categories-the Ordinary, or O Level, the Real Working Class, Filth,and the Living Dead.
- Fringe benefits. Ward, Colin // New Statesman & Society;12/2/94, Vol. 7 Issue 331, p23
Discusses the modern movement in the politics and economy in the society of Great Britain. Significance of Nikolaus Pevsner's book `Pioneers of the Modern Movement, From William Morris to Walter Gropius; Manifestations of the modern movement; Personal security of politicians.
- The British disease. Rauch, Jonathan // Reason;Jul96, Vol. 28 Issue 3, p37
Presents author's introspection on Great Britain's boredom and depression and the manic effervescence in the United States. Economic conditions in Great Britain; Propensity of Britons to regard tattiness as an inevitable feature of life; Reasons for Great Britain's failure to keep up...
- Madam chairperson. Warden, C. // New Statesman & Society;2/22/91, Vol. 4 Issue 139, p23
Addresses the emergence of women as tenant organizers on the kind of estate or project where people stay at home with the power cut off, leaving public areas to roving packs of dogs or teenagers. Braving hostility and physical danger; Mrs. Crummie, who started the Craigmillar Festival Society in...
- Untitled. Pearce, Edward // New Statesman & Society;6/18/93, Vol. 6 Issue 257, p25
Describes issues discussed by ordinary citizens in Great Britain. Heritage passed on to Peter Brooke and his assistant; Usefulness of David Evans' intervention on an emblem issue; Denouncement of smoking ; Floods in Wales.
- For an amusing look at everyday life, press 1. For observations on the political scene,... French, Sean // New Statesman;07/17/98, Vol. 127 Issue 4394, p27
Opinion. Focuses on the issue of the division of society into specialized units Great Britain. Effects of the division of society in Britain; Reference to the book `Guns, Germs and Still,' by Jared Diamond.