The main attraction is the Dennis Potter script, and the accompanying discussion of the state of TV drama, but the rest of the magazine is worth a browse. In early 1966 Harold Wilson's Labour government had been in power for 18 months, having won the general election of October 1964 with a majority of five. The editorial that opens this issue talks of "the logic by which a compromised Government of very limited aims has sprung out of long years of groping, ineffectual, and morally incorerent opposition," and says that "Our Prime MInister stirred more blood when he was attacking Conservative failures in housing, social welfare, and poverty, than in asking us to trust his pragmatic judgment for the next five years." I don't know whether to file this under "Plus c'est la meme chose" or "Prophetic lesson".
Views is interesting for a couple of other reasons. One is that, despite having been run by a distinguished bunch, it seems to have left no trace: the editorial board has Richard Gott, Stuart Hall and Kenith Trodd, while the long roster of "contributing editors" includes James Cameron, John Gittings and Michael Walzer. The difficulty of finding out anything about it is partly a consequence of the title: typing "views" into Google gives you a lot of choices. I haven't spotted any references to it in online material about the leftwing groupings and groupuscules of the Sixties, though its editor, Sabby Sagall, was (and is) a presence on the left.