Deian Hopkin charts the life of the late Lord Elystan-Morgan, prominent campaigner for devolution and one of the giants of the Welsh political sphere.
Andrew RT Davies argues that the Senedd must do more to appeal to the average (non) voter and offers specific reforms to the Senedd’s business.
Dr Tom Kneale gives an insider view of how GPs in Wales have dealt with the pressures of the pandemic, the vaccination programme and new technology.
Spring/Summer 2021 #66 Issue costs: £6.95 for a digital copy (pdf via email) £8.95 for a hard copy (includes postage
Dr Alison Tarrant argues that a re-think of adult social care shouldn’t solely focus on funding – it needs to look again at its fundamental purpose.
Polly Winn reviews Rachel Trezise’s ‘Easy Meat’ (Parthian), a day in the life of a typical Valleys boy on 23 June 2016 – when the UK voted to leave the EU.
Hannah Watkin talks to young journalists about how the pandemic has affected their careers and lives.
The IWA’s #RethinkingWales series explores the challenges we face because of Covid-19, and works out the opportunities for change. Rethinking
Dr John Ball argues that – without major changes – the Welsh Government’s proposed Universal Basic Income falls at the first hurdle.
Duncan Fisher details the hopes and challenges of a new project to bring back small-scale sustainable farming that keeps profit in Welsh communities. Will it work?
Manon Roberts compares and contrasts the Welsh and UK Governments different approaches to combating structural racism.
Glyndwr Cennydd Jones reviews ‘Whose Wales?’ by Gwynoro Jones and Alun Gibbard, an exploration of how the Wales we know today came to be.
Jane Powell argues that regulation of the food chain must gain the trust of farmers and be about prevention – both of which is under threat.