‘Building an economy that works for working people’ is the title of the next seminar in a series looking at the party’s politics and direction hosted by leading Labour MPs close to the One Nation project.
Co-hosted by the journal Renewal, the discussions are held in the House of Commons under the theme ‘putting people first’. The first discussion on One Nation as a transformative politics was held on 10 February with shadow cabinet members Rachel Reeves and Tristram Hunt.
Details of the remaining meetings are as follows:
Building an economy that works for working people
Tuesday 4 March, 4.30-6pm Committee Room 5, House of Commons
Speakers: Chris Leslie (Shadow Chief Secretary to the Treasury), Catherine McKinnell (Shadow Economic Secretary), Gregg McClymont (Shadow Minister for Pensions)
Chair: Cathy Jamieson (Shadow Financial Secretary)
If you would like to attend this event please email email@example.com and put ECONOMY in the subject header.
Reforming public services
Monday 7 April 4.30-6pm Committee Room 5, House of Commons
Speakers: Steve Reed (Shadow Home Office Minister), Lisa Nandy (Shadow Minister for Civil Society), Liz Kendall (Shadow Minister for Care and older people)
Chair: Gavin Shuker (Shadow International Development Minister)
If you would like to attend this event please email firstname.lastname@example.org and put PEOPLE in the subject header.
Supporting communities for wellbeing and resilience
Monday 2 June 4.30-6pm Committee Room 5, House of Commons
Speakers: Stella Creasy (Shadow Consumers Minister), Shabana Mahmood (Shadow Exchequer Secretary), Alison McGovern (Shadow Minister, International Development)
If you would like to attend this event please email email@example.com and put WELLBEING in the subject header.
One Nation: Power, Hope, Community, edited by Rachel Reeves and Owen Smith, is published by the Labour Party. £12 to buy, or £8 to Party members.
Click here for more information about Renewal. The current issue of this self-styled ‘journal of social democracy’ focuses on ‘corporate welfare, historical turning points, who’s afraid of public ownership?’