Prime Minister Gordon Brown rallied Labour activists for election battles to come with a promise of policies to deliver for families "year on year".
Mr Brown, addressing his party's Spring Conference in Birmingham in his keynote speech on Saturday, pledged "fairness to hard-working families".
And with Labour facing tough council elections in England and Wales in May, a fight for the London Assembly and London Mayor and a long-haul to the next General Election, he also hit out at the Tories.
Mr Brown told delegates: "We must create a new economic policy that is designed to reward talent, creativity and skills. A new social and welfare policy of rights and responsibilities that equips people to master change, instead of letting change master them.
"A programme of new education reforms that, for trusts, specialist and academy schools, focus on excellence for all. A new politics that places power and the opportunity to change things in the hands of people themselves. And new personalised public services, tailored to meet our needs and choices so that we can live the lives we all choose with a pace of reform stepped up not slowed down.
"A new programme of policies that year-on-year will meet the challenges of global change by ensuring opportunity and security not just for some, but for all who play by the rules.
"This is what I mean by fairness to hardworking families."
Mr Brown gave delegates a detailed list of the Government's policies and priorities he said would produce results between now and 2010 - the last possible date for a General Election. He * described child poverty as "the scar that demeans Britain";
* promised to "move ahead with radical reforms to create a 21st century NHS personal to people's needs";
* reminded activists that ministers had promised that by 2009 at least half of GP surgeries would be open for one evening or weekend session every week.
On the economy, Mr Brown praised Chancellor Alistair Darling and insisted: "My pledge to the British people is that we will at all times seek to keep inflation and mortgage rates low."
On welfare reform, the Prime Minister said: "We will insist that all who can work, must work, in fairness to all of us who do.
"Between now and 2010 we will give people new hope by helping another 100,000 people moved from to welfare to work".
He praised the Government's record on law and order, saying crime had been cut by 32 per cent and highlighting plans for neighbourhood policing.
Turning his fire on the Tories ahead of the local polls in May, Mr Brown said the Conservatives "have already confessed £10 billion worth of tax cuts, tax cuts that we can demonstrate beyond doubt disproportionately favour the wealthiest in society".
The Prime Minister insisted they would be paid for "by billions of pounds of spending cuts in our vital public services".
Mr Brown, blind in one eye and with damaged sight in the other, then praised the generation who created the NHS saying: "I can only see your faces today because, after a rugby accident, Labour's National Health Service saved my sight".
He said now it was this generation's turn to work together adding: "I want our children and their children to say that in the first decades of the 21st century there lived a generation that built a Britain where the talent you had mattered more than the title you held."
He ended his speech with a rallying cry: "Let us build the Britain of our dreams."