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As schools are forced to be academies, the will of the people means nothing

Saturday morning, and Stevenage appears to be bracing itself for a riot. Police cars block off road after road. Sirens scythe the air. Officers hurry about in hi-vis. And at the eye of this storm is not some motley crew of furious insurgents, but hundreds of children and mums and dads, marching last weekend to save the school they love.

“We are a small town and we aren’t used to staging demonstrations,” says councillor Josh Bennett Lovell, which explains both the law-and-order overkill and the bright-eyed kids enjoying all the excitement of a big day out. Only when the marchers hit the town square does the carnival spirit give way to speeches highlighting the seriousness of their situation.

Should these fighters lose, on Friday the Barclay school will be handed over to an academy trust based 35 miles away in central London that has, they say, barely shown its face at the secondary, let alone talked to staff or parents. That will be despite months of protest by the head and governors, a series of strikes by teachers, packed meetings with worried locals, and parents and children taking to the streets. Into the mic roars Pete Hawkins: “We want to work with a partner, not have a dictatorship come in!”

With that plaintive shout, the father of two Barclay pupils not only captures this cause, he also shows up the bogus politics that has stalked this country for over two and a half years. How many times have you heard that Brexit is about taking back control, about throwing off shackles made in Brussels and embracing homegrown democracy? Even if that means ministers flirting with the idea of introducing martial law, contracting a ferry service with no ferries or turning a motorway into a lorry park. Anything goes in government today, provided it is done with full ceremonial lip service to the will of the people – the very same people, of course, who the entire political class has spent decades ignoring.

Then on an ice-cold Saturday morning along come some of the most ignored people in British politics – residents of a taken-for-granted satellite town – to point out that what’s happening to their school is more undemocratic and untransparent and unfair than any number of Eurocrat directives, and it is entirely the creation of the British state.

Because Barclay got a poor Ofsted report two and a half years ago, the government will forcibly turn it into an academy. Which trust it is handed to is determined solely by a Whitehall civil servant. Neither the local authority, nor the school governors, nor the staff – and least of all the parents and pupils – get any say in the process. This is the lawful regime, as set by former education secretary turned defender of democracy Michael Gove.