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The fight against inequality has long been the Labour Party’s lodestar. It is part of our history and heritage, and a powerful unifying cause for the party. In the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, the crusade against the grotesque consequences of extreme inequality was one of the driving forces of the socialist movement in Britain. The equivalent moral revulsion today attaches to the fact that we live in a society where the Trussell Trust handed out 1,182,954 three-day emergency food parcels to people in crisis in 2016-17, 1 while others have almost unimaginable levels of income and wealth – and in a society where power, which can often be bought, is highly unevenly distributed.

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