Glyndwr Cennydd Jones says that the UK’s structural fragilities call for for a nationwide conversation about constitutional reform.
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.
A Strategic Compromise
The Independent Commission on the Constitutional Future of Wales must recognise all UK nations’ political and constitutional realities when exploring the future of the Union.
What might a ‘national conversation’ look like?
It’s time to give citizens and communities a meaningful say on Wales’ constitutional future, say Anwen Elias and Matt Jarvis, Noreen Blanluet and Mike Corcoran.
A Proposed Constitution for an Independent Wales
Dr Alan Sandry and Dr Huw Evans outline a vision of what the constitution of an independent Wales could look like…
Part Two: A Sovereign Wales in an Isle-wide Confederation
Glyndwr Cennydd Jones incorporates the moderate elements of both unionism and nationalism into confederal-federalism.
Part One: A Sovereign Wales in an Isle-wide Confederation
In the first of a five-part essay exploring the constitutional future of the UK, Glyndwr Cennydd Jones outlines devolution, federalism and confederalism.
Opportunities and Threats: How Stormont Works with the UK’s Parliaments
Anna Mercer looks at why inter-parliamentary working in Northern Ireland has been, and remains, a challenge.
A Trojan Horse
The best way to protect the UK’s internal market and the devolution settlement is by collaboration and cooperation, writes Jeremy Miles MS.
Scrutiny without borders?
Andy Regan argues that the pandemic is a clear prompt for parliaments to work together more effectively