May is unable to learn from history as she rushes towards a collision between illusion and reality.
The new British future is already beginning to emerge out of the fog of government incompetence, lies and fading promises.
The labour movement cannot accept living standards being lowered by Brexit and the attack on freedom of movement, and must stand to defend both.
There is nothing good whatsoever about the decision that was taken on Thursday 23 June 2016 and the politics that made it possible.
Countries that replace rational analysis of actual possibilities and prospects in the real world with fantasies will not get very far.
The left must break with the failed economic and political establishment, or else siren voices of the populist far right will fill the gap.
The answer to neoliberalism cannot be retreat to a barricaded nation-state and pitting “our” people against “others” fenced off by tall walls and electrified fences.
It’s a mind-boggling combination of malice, idiocy, prejudice, magical thinking and epic incompetence, says Matt Carr.
2016 will go down in history as a watershed year when the old political establishment was rejected by an unprecedented electoral insurgency that was dominated by the right and extreme right.
The great tragedy of our country is that it is not only responding to knuckle-draggers, says Matt Carr, it is actually being led by them.
The mainstream media saw that stars could wield a lot of power – so they monster people like Lily Allen to put them off getting involved.
Are we salt of the earth yeomen, or skiving thickos milking the system? Politicians use us as cover for their own bigotry then ignore us the rest of the time.
Heathcote Williams hates Boris Johnson like everyone should, says Jeremy Hardy.
Brexit politicians cynically inflamed the most primitive xenophobic and nativist instincts.
Transnational democracy remains a legitimate, realistic long-term goal says Yanis Varoufakis
Migrant communities need unconditional and precise guarantees about their future.
After Brexit, we need to campaign actively to defend the right of free movement.
After Brexit, many East Europeans felt rejected by the country they now called home.
It is far easier to get lost in national pride from Olympic success than to reckon with Britain’s history and real place in the world.