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Thomas Aubrey

Thomas Aubrey is senior adviser at Policy Network & Founder, Credit Capital Advisory
By Thomas Aubrey

Britain’s dysfunctional housing market: a European comparison

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Compared to European counterparts, Britain’s housing market is a picture of market failure Across the European Union there is often a perception that Britain takes a more market-oriented approach, and where Britain leads continental Europe eventually follows. However, when it comes to housing, this is not the case. Britain’s housing market is far more dysfunctional […]
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By Thomas Aubrey

Making markets work: how effective regulation reduces reliance on taxation

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Social democrats need to shift away from an exclusive reliance on tax and redistribution towards thinking more about making markets work at the micro level
George-osborne
By Thomas Aubrey

How George Osborne could stop the next financial crisis

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Scrapping tax relief for buy-to-let investors and tackling high land prices should be priorities in this week’s budget if the chancellor wants to avoid a crash in 2025
By Thomas Aubrey

Bigger is better for pension funds

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Scaling-up pensions schemes would not just increase savers’ retirement incomes, it could have a significant impact on corporate governance and lead to better long-term returns
By Thomas Aubrey

We need a dynamic, democratic capitalism

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The debate between left and right constrains the development of our political economy leading to stagnation. It’s time for a new agenda focusing on democratising access to land, education and finance
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By Alastair Reed, Renaud Thillaye, Thomas Aubrey

Supporting investors and growth firms: A bottom-up approach to a Capital Markets Union

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This publication focuses on how the Capital Markets Union might lead to tangible gains in investment and jobs growth. It is based on a micro analysis of the challenges faced by growth and innovative firms in six large member states
By Thomas Aubrey

Report: The challenge of accelerating UK housebuilding

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Britain’s housing crisis results from the failure of politicians to ensure that markets work in the public interest rather than to the benefit of the unproductive few