“Hired: six months undercover in low-wage Britain” paints a vivid picture of life in some of the toughest corners of the world of work. It also – as Angus Hanton, Co-founder of IF, reports – raises issues of intergenerational fairness
A new index from the BBC has attempted to identify the best places to be a young adult in the UK. What does that really mean, asks David Kingman, IF’s Senior Researcher, and does it raise some further questions about how we measure people’s quality of life?
Are governing bodies demonstrating that they are heeding calls for pay restraint in the higher education sector? Liz Emerson, IF Co-founder, investigates
David Kingman provides an overview of a key decision facing the BBC in the near future – which could have big implications for intergenerational fairness
On Tuesday morning, 24 April, Angus Hanton (co-founder) and Chloe Wall (junior researcher) attended an Intergenerational Fairness Forum meeting at the Houses of Parliament, which discussed how to fund the increasing cost of social care. Chloe tells us more
David Kingman looks at the findings of new research which suggest that unusual monetary policy since the 2008 global financial crisis has not made inequality in the UK worse