Yesterday's OBR projections that Britain would rebound spectacularly from the coronavirus crisis are wildly optimistic – and will be used to advance the case for harsh spending cuts if they go unchallenged.
A war effort requires the total mobilisation of an economy. What we're facing with coronavirus is different – the need to demobilise the economy for as long as public health demands.
Tomorrow, the Institute for Fiscal Studies will launch the latest offensive against Labour's economic plans - but their attacks are based more on ideology than evidence.
We shouldn't be scared of attacks in the Tory press – Britain needs a government prepared to invest in its future, and Labour has the boldest plan to transform the economy in a generation.
Boris Johnson can be beaten. We should have every confidence that we can do it. Fundamentally, the ground is slipping away from the Tories. And if we can drag them onto our economic terrain — on climate change, and ownership — we can win.
Boris Johnson's Brexit deal tears up protections for working people and opens the door for US-style deregulation. Labour should bury it, before it buries us.
The Financial Times might not like it - but Labour's plan to give workers a share of large corporations is just economic justice.
Deregulated tax havens which suck up public resources while providing few if any new jobs: Boris Johnson's free ports would be a disaster for Britain's economy.
After decades of deindustrialisation, the next Labour government can reboot the areas left behind - by laying foundations for a digital industrial revolution.
Modern Monetary Theory disorients the Left by peddling simplistic monetary solutions to complex problems of political power.