Dr Jack Watkins writes that reliance on Foreign Direct Investment must be replaced with development of an economy rooted at the local level.
Mae the welsh agenda yn gylchgrawn Saesneg sydd yn cael ei hariannu gan Gyngor Llyfrau Cymru. Mae erthyglau’r cylchgrawn yn Saesneg ond mae’r tudalennau am waith y Sefydliad Materion Cymraeg ar gael yn ddwyieithog.
Unpaid carers are barely supported in Wales and it’s time they’re protected from the injustice of poverty, argues Rachel Cable.
Jack Sargeant MS and Lydia Godden outline why reforming the welfare system is a crucial part of halting violence towards women.
Gydag etholiadau’r Senedd ar y gweill, mae’n amser hollbwysig i fod yn hyderus yn eich gallu i ymgysylltu â phenderfynwyr
David Rees MS argues that our response to cancer mustn’t be forgotten as priorities shift to deal with Covid-19.
Andy Regan casts his eyes on the Senedd elections and wonders whether we will get the debate that Wales needs.
Louise Casella sets out a vision of how the next government should change Wales’ culture around learning.
Jamie Insole argues that reforming apprenticeships can enable proper lifelong learning in Wales.
By promoting overlooked areas, Angela Evans argues that a more positive approach to making tourism work is needed.
Emma Henwood dissects the latest survey of Wales’ experience of sport and argues that it’s time to grasp the nettle to make a healthier nation.
Sarah Jenkinson writes that Wales has the knowledge and the potential to lead the UK on climate change.
Professor Sir Adrian Webb outlines his vision of where Wales’ economy needs to go to ensure green, sustainable growth.
Professor Sir Adrian Webb takes a broad look at where the Welsh economy and democracy needs to go next.
Ellen Jones looks at how getting a deeper, data-driven understanding of our towns can turbo-charge grassroots regeneration.
Helen Mary Jones MS argues that both Westminster and the Welsh Government is responsible for poverty in Wales.