Untangling the historical threads of Wales’s troubled relationship with England, Grahame Davies finds that guilt is still guilt whether it’s 1300 years ago or yesterday.
Ian Jones recommends how a new museum of Cardiff life should be created.
Rhys David suggests policy initiatives to tackle the problems of Wales’ emotional heartland.
Delyth Doyle describes a Valleys success story in outreach learning.
Jeff Pride says heritage tourism can help regenerate the Valleys.
Kevin Morgan and Bob Smith argue that a housing transfer policy could spark major investment in the Valleys.
Peter Stead takes a look at Welsh Labour’s brightest prospect.
Gerald Holtham argues that PFI contracts can be better designed.
Gillian Bristow explores the Assembly Government’s Partnership Councils.
John Kelleher and Huw Vaughan Thomas discover how partnerships can work successfully in north Wales.
Sarah Stone poses key questions for those involved in partnerships.
Steve Hill says prevention rather than cure is one policy area where the Assembly Government can make a difference.
Leighton Andrews argues the media should not be the Government’s opposition.
Phil Cooke says Wales has a hard road ahead in adjusting to the global economy.
Jessica Mugaseth finds a gap in the Welsh tourism market.
Glenn Vaughan reports on the future of the European structural funds after 2006.
Desmond Clifford reveals how Wales and Scotland influenced the Convention on the future of Europe.
Gareth Jones says that the Assembly Government, local authorities and the National Parks can resolve the rural housing crisis.
Hugh Morgan believes Wales could become the world’s first ‘autism-friendly’ country.
Dafydd Huws describes Tregaron’s plans to use wind energy to fund rural regeneration.
Morgan Parry urges action not words on the Assembly Government’s commitment to Sustainable Development.
Peter Jones says Wales should move towards more sustainable ways of living.
Colin Williams finds a gulf between the aims and reality of the Assembly Government’s language policies.
Gareth Jones makes the case for Welsh medium higher education.
Heike Roms shares her experience of judging the 2004 Welsh Book of the Year.
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Wales' White House (south) by Peter Stead