LAURA PIDCOCK: Simplifying processes and stripping away some of the pomp and ceremony could make a big difference to the way parliamentary business is done. But it is even more important to focus on the systemic change.
MIATTA FAHNBULLEH AND ALFIE STIRLING: A decade has been wasted since the banking crisis, but economic change may finally be coming.
ALEX SOBEL: Bad laws undermine faith in our politics. A new approach to scrutiny, with a chance for the public to contribute to law-making and more opportunity to work through legislation before it makes it onto the statute book, could revitalise the democratic process.
LUKE POLLARD: Parliament needs to function like any other workplace in Britain. Its move to a new home offers a chance for a new culture and new more efficient working practices.
ALEX NORRIS: The customs and traditions of parliament may seem charming, but they serve to alienate many of those whom MPs aim to represent. Updating some of the practices of the place would bring the institution into the 21st century and better reflect the communities it serves.
DANIEL CAREY-DAWES: There is no doubt, that climate change is one of the greatest threats facing the countryside today, but the disconnect between policy and the reality of the challenge has never felt greater.