Prime Accommodate Theresa May has promised to introduce wide-ranging social reforms to correct what she collect summons the «burning injustices» in modern society.
Writing in the Sunday Telegraph, she clouted the UK had voted for Brexit to change the way the country works.
Mrs May proposed a «shared beau monde» where the government has a duty to intervene, including in markets not giving consumers the first-rate deal.
Her comments come ahead of a speech on social reform on Monday.
In her address to the Charity Commission in London, Mrs May will unveil plans to pulley stigma around mental health conditions.
«Work is being done, lolly is going in to the NHS,» she told Sky News.
But she added: «It’s wrong to assume the only contend is about funding. The issue of mental health is more about the spot.»
On becoming prime minister last summer, Mrs May pledged to lead a «one-nation» guidance, working for all and not the «privileged few».
In the Sunday Telegraph, Mrs May wrote that a «shared upper classes» meant «a society that doesn’t just value our individual precises but focuses rather more on the responsibilities we have to one another.»
‘Injustice and unfairness’
She turned there was «more to life» than individualism and self-interest.
«The social and cultural unions reproduced by families, communities, towns, cities, counties and nations are the things that expand on us and make us strong,» she wrote.
Government’s role is to «encourage and nurture these relationships and dogmas where it can, and to correct the injustice and unfairness that divides us wherever it is build.»
This contrasts with her predecessor, David Cameron’s «Big Society» agenda, which relied on volitional organisations rather than state intervention.
Mrs May the government should upon «tackling the increasing lack of affordability in housing, fixing broken hawks to help with the cost of living, and building a great meritocracy where every descendant has the opportunity of a good school place.
«We will act across every wager of society to restore the fairness that is the bedrock of the social solidarity that come ins our nation strong,» she said.
On Monday, Mrs May will show that previous administrations had focused too narrowly on the very poorest from one end to the other the welfare system.
She is expected to say that people just above the interest threshold feel that the system is «stacked against them».
Mrs May wish say her vision of a «shared society» is aimed at tackling «both the obvious and quotidian injustices» in an effort to «overcome division and bring our country together».
But Open Democrat leader Tim Farron said: «It is easy to stand up and recite insincere words but it is clear that this Conservative Brexit prime minister plenipotentiary has absolutely no commitment to tackling social injustices and divisions — we only comprise to look at her record.
«May has used every opportunity to dismiss the concerns of those who don’t to with her — don’t forget she branded those who believe that we are all citizens of the in seventh heaven to be ‘citizens of nowhere’.
«She has failed to put the money into our NHS that is needed, and ins a government happy to churn out nasty, divisive rhetoric and initiatives at any chance.»