Molly reflects on where we are one-year on from the triggering of article 50. She argues the mandate for Brexit is no longer valid and we have 365 days left to campaign for a people’s poll on the final deal.
The allegations of illegal behaviour and electoral manipulation swirling around the EU referendum have become complex. Here Molly unpicks a tangled web.
Following the shocking Cambridge Analytica revelations, Molly argues that for Facebook to be a real social network, it needs to be owned by those who invest their personal lives in it.
Following hosted a debate in the European Parliament on how we can reduce the climate impact of our diets, Molly looks at the potential of reducing meat consumption by substituting it with protein crops.
Writing for the New Statesman (Staggers) Molly explores why there are so many Brexit metaphors about food and warns that the Brextremists are keen to dilute food and environmental regulations.
Writing for Business Green, Molly argues that innovation can help us tackle #airpollution from log-burning stoves, but a more critical issue is the UK’s insatiable appetite for sending wood & waste up in smoke to generate electricity.
Molly writes for Left Foot Forward on the tangled web of deceit the government is spinning on Brexit.
An article in which Molly explains why she has released the Bad Boys of Brexit website.
Writing for the Ecologist, Molly welcomes the expected ban on neonicotinoids to protect bees, but questions whether environment secretary Michael Gove will challenge the chemicals industry lobby and retain regulations after Brexit.
In this article for the Guardian, Molly identifies the importance of the customs union for the UK manufacturing sector and urges Labour to change tack and support remaining it it, and the single market, post-Brexit.