This and that for your Thursday reading.- Ed Miliband offers his take on inequality and the political steps needed to combat it:(T)he terms of the case against inequality have changed. I have always believed that inequality divides people, deprives ma… . . . → Read More: Accidental Deliberations: Thursday Morning Links
Assorted content for your weekend reading.
– John Hood discusses how the privilege of the political class makes it difficult for elected representatives to understand, let alone address, the problems of the precariat. And Lawrence Mishel and Will Kimball document the continued connection between the erosion of unions and income inequality.
– Lizzie Dearden reports . . . → Read More: Accidental Deliberations: Saturday Morning Links
This and that for your Tuesday reading.
– James Bloodworth discusses the most important challenge facing Ed Miliband and Labour in the UK – which largely matches the task for progressives around the globe: People have never put all that much stock in politicians of course, and the expenses scandal did a great deal to . . . → Read More: Accidental Deliberations: Tuesday Morning Links
This and that for your Thursday reading.
– Mitchell Anderson’s final report on Norway’s highly successful management of its oil resources puts Canada’s current philosophy to the test: Seen through this lens, how is Canada doing? Abysmally…:
1. Dependency. Even with our vast oil wealth, Canada currently relies on other countries for about 50 per . . . → Read More: Accidental Deliberations: Thursday Morning Links
Assorted content to end your weekend.
– For those wondering where progressive leaders are going with their policy proposals, the last week offered a couple of noteworthy examples. At home, Tom Mulcair’s Canadian Club speech commented on the importance of real roles for the government and the public in making economic decisions: A thriving private . . . → Read More: Accidental Deliberations: Sunday Afternoon Links