Bad governance and poor management with too little accountability in businesses leave the UK economy with significant costs. Auditors should be the gatekeepers helping to keep such financial mismanagement at bay, yet too often they are failing to do so.
The Centre for Economic Justice at IPPR is our ambitious initiative to provide the progressive and practical ideas for fundamental reform of the economy, to one which achieves both prosperity and justice.
The Centre for Economic Justice is carrying forward the work of the acclaimed IPPR Commission on Economic Justice, producing rigorous research to show how the Commission’s ten-part plan for the economy can be put into practice.
Exploring experiences of debt and household finance before and during the pandemic, and how the financial impacts of Covid-19 may affect people in different demographic groups and regions
New research reveals the scale of the job losses under the Chancellor’s new Job Support Scheme and the Job Retention Bonus when the furlough scheme winds up at the end of the month.
Injuries are the leading cause of preventable death in children and young people. As such, they present a significant cost to individuals, society, and the economy. Although the UK has been a world leader in injury prevention policy, austerity and a lack of strategy have hampered further improvement.
We've all been working very differently recently. But these often innovative flexible working solutions needn't be just for this crisis. This is a pivotal moment when we should embed healthier working practices across the economy.
The UK is a wealthy nation but that wealth is very unevenly distributed. This has negative implications for both economic prosperity and justice. These issues are set to become more important as...
IPPR Executive Director Carys Roberts discusses the Chancellor's Winter Economy Plan with former chair of the Council of Economic Advisors, Rupert Harrison