Healthcare is and always has been one of the central topics brought to the fore during US elections. And in this election, more than ever, there is a real sense that dramatic healthcare restructuring is possible.
BORIS Johnson has gambled Britain's future on the belief he can unite Leavers and Remainers who just want Brexit over so schools, hospitals and policing can get the attention they deserve.
It is a common mistake of political pundits to obsess over headline voting intention numbers in the public domain, at the expense of everything else.
There is a paradox at the heart of urban planning. Property developers, planners and consultants alike talk of the need to “plan for the future” and design schemes which last for generations. But why are the beneficiaries of such developments frequently the last to be consulted?
“We are now in danger of an epidemic hitting the UK”. Recent words from Deputy Chief Executive, Duncan Stephenson, of the Royal Society for Public Health after the numbers of people in England using addictive prescribed medicines were revealed for the first time.
Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce, was incredible to watch as she powered over the finish line to win gold in 10.71 seconds. However, for me at least, what was truly remarkable came afterwards.
Measurement and evaluation