With Scotland continuing to push for independence and Ireland increasingly likely to reunify, what should Wales' future look like: a minor partner in EnglandandWales or a fully independent nation?
Join us for a lively debate on the future of Wales!
Friday April 21st 7.00pm
STEAM Academy, BRIDGEND COLLEGE, Pencoed campus, CF35 5LG
We do have a number of free tickets available and these can be claimed by emailing [email protected]
All Under One Banner Cymru and YesCymru have announced their first March for Independence of 2023 will be held in Swansea on May 20.
The latest March for Independence follows events in Caernarfon, Merthyr, Wrexham and Cardiff in 2019 and 2022, with over 10,000 people attending the most recent march in the capital.
Elfed Williams, Chair of YesCymru said: “There is something special about coming together to march for an independent Wales and it’s great to see that the marches have grown every time with the Swansea march being the most ambitious yet!
“We look forward to working together with the people of Swansea to welcome people from all over Wales on 20th May. The cry for independence increases week by week as the people of Wales realise that the only way our country can thrive is to break away from this crumbling union.”
Marchers are encouraged to meet from 11.30am on Saturday 20th May at Wind Street Swansea with the march leaving promptly at 1pm.
Saturday June 10th, 2023 10am - Sunday June 11th, 2023 4pm
The YesCymru Big Gig will be held on Saturday night in the Aberystwyth University Students' Union. We will announce the main performers soon!
So book your ticket TODAY to secure your place.
Bed and breakfast accommodation on a single room basis sharing facilities in the Bunkhouse, Aberystwyth University Campus is available at a reduced rate - information on how to book this will be sent via email once you book.
You must book a ticket in advance - it will not be possible to buy a ticket on the day.
Tickets for just the Big Gig will be released soon.
YesCymru welcomes the findings of the interim report by The Independent Commission on the Constitutional Future of Wales.
In recent weeks, we have focused on the Welsh economy and the impact of the cost-of living crisis on Welsh communities. This week, we will explore the teaching of Welsh history in our schools,
and examine why it is so crucial to the education system in Wales.
Earlier this week, it was reported that the UK public could expect to face “sweeping tax rises” from 1st April onwards.Read more
Last week, we reported on the findings of a ground-breaking new report which revealed that the fiscal deficit of an independent Wales would be 80% lower than the figure previously quoted by the UK Government.Read more
This month, a ground-breaking new report revealed that the fiscal deficit of an independent Wales would be over 80% lower than the figure previously quoted by the UK Government.Read more
This weekend, thousands of Yes Cymru supporters are expected to descend on the Welsh capital in anticipation of its’ second independence march of the year in Cardiff.Read more
Last year, Welsh Labour and Plaid Cymru announced plans to “fund existing and new enterprises to improve Welsh-based journalism to tackle the information deficit”, and revealed that they would be calling for the creation of a shadow Broadcasting and Communications Authority for Wales.Read more
Yes Cymru recently launched a petition to demand that the Welsh Government has full control of natural resources in Wales. In the midst of a cost-of-living crisis not seen for forty years, this week we explore whether energy should be nationalised in Wales.Read more
With the commencement of another academic year, this week we will focus on the worrying rise in child poverty, particularly across Wales.Read more
Last week, we discussed the Welsh economy and alluded to the subject of UK debt.
This week, we will elaborate on these points and briefly examine how our share of the UK debt may – or may not – impact Wales own hopes for independence in the future.Read more
How much longer can Wales afford NOT to be independent (if it is to have any real say in its’ economic destiny).
Too small and too poor WHY.Read more