Daniel Reast

Daniel Reast

Total 67 Posts
  • Poole, England.
Spokesperson for @NetworkVote. Writer and aspiring columnist. Words in The Independent, Backbench UK and PMP Magazine.

Failures, takes and tough futures — What happens now?

7 min read
In these difficult times, it is an essential task to persevere with empathy in politics, Daniel Reast writes.

We’re undecided and tired, but the Tories must go.

4 min read
Election day is upon us. After the drama of the last parliament, a new administration should feel like a better future. All eyes have been on the polls – and a vote to keep out the Tories is a vote not wasted.

Network Vote: A new campaign for new voters.

3 min read
A new voting campaign has launched to help marginalised and new voters to the polling stations, and to get out the vote on December 12.

The Labour/Lib Dems bickering risks serious disillusionment.

5 min read
With the December 12 election confirmed, politicians and activists will be working hard to get out the vote. For Labour and the Liberal Democrats, this will bring the two rivals into a much greater conflict – a risk to voters and democracy at a volatile time.

“It looks like Brexit, it smells like Brexit. That’s Brexit for me.”

5 min read
The new deal agreed between the EU and Boris Johnson is set to divide the House of Commons for another close vote. With the DUP holding firm, but veteran Eurosceptic Tories capitulating, all eyes are on a handful of MPs with the future of the UK and EU in their grip.

Blinded by patriotism — Why that country isn’t coming back.

4 min read
Brexit has nurtured the existence of nationalism in the UK’s politics. While one side wishes to return to an imperial Britain ruling the waves, the other believes in a subtle image of a tolerant Britain that never really was. Both are wrong.

Four things we learnt from a dreadful week in Westminster.

5 min read
When MPs returned to the benches this week, no one could have predicted the scenes of anger and emotion. Opposition politicians collided with an officially sponsored dangerous rhetoric. Most definitely, one of the worst weeks in parliamentary history.
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