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Prospect

As politicians assemble for conference season, Brexit (and associated plotting) will dominate most coverage. But none of the gritty policy questions have gone away—indeed, some responsibilities are “coming home” for the first time in 40 years. So in an expanded report, Prospect has convened politicians from across the spectrum to set out what they actually have to say on the practical issues that will make or break our prosperity and well-being in the coming decades, starting with health. We’ll also be putting the tough questions to the politicians directly, in our extensive Conference programme, set out on p98.

Jay Elwes Executive Editor of Prospect

The money question

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About Prospect Magazine

In Prospect’s October issue: Rafael Behr argues that politics has been poisoned by Twitter—the platform often drives the political news agenda, encourages people to descend deeper and deeper into echo chambers and sees MPs and their families regularly abused. Meanwhile, former Guardian editor Alan Rusbridger explains how Oxford picks its students and says that more needs to be done for the colleges to be more inclusive. Also, Jasmin Mujanovic outlines how Bosnia’s elections this month could tip the country back into conflict. Elsewhere in the issue: Alex Dean highlights the alarming decline in the number of students studying a foreign language at GCSE and beyond. Will Self reviews a series of new books about liberalism, arguing that “we need more than just social freedoms and the free market.” Aimee Cliff charts the story of the dying dream that London would be a 24-hour city.