Just because it was a focus for Theresa May does not mean it should pass into memory along with her premiership.
We cheer the mission. But government needs more compromise, art, tact and accomodation than campaigning alone allows.
Would the Government have the bottle for planning, childcare and police overhauls – and will Downing Street sign up to this plan anyway?
By the time May finally stepped down, I was concerned about the future of our parliamentary democracy. What a waste of well over three years.
A new book explains why building land is prohibitively expensive.
There is a good reason why they have rejected all limiting amendments to the Withdrawal Agreement, and are making legislative provision for swift divergence.
We need to build long-term trust to hold seats like this one. We can win again – but we must deliver.
He is tipped by some as a future Prime Minister, but is more plausibly seen as a future Chancellor.
When Lord Kerr whistled, voters turned the Nelsonian equivalent of a deaf ear. When they whistled in turn, they and he were dragged helplessly along by the command of a democratic vote.
The Spartans played a major role in sinking May’s Brexit deal and floating Johnson’s. Baker has thus been a force to be reckoned with.
He is one of the few elements of continuity in what has been a turbulent year at the Government’s top table.
“If this were played upon a stage now, I could condemn it as an improbable fiction.”
In government under Cameron, Francis Maude and his SpAds helped to make a difference. Time to call in Baroness Finn to hold a review.
One has to pinch oneself to remember that as recently as last July May was Prime Minister, Hammond Chancellor of the Exchequer and Gauke Lord Chancellor.
Don’t expect Downing Street to bother too much about what MPs or the media think as it prepares to shake up government.
Ministers could eventually argue that in their view science suggests that fracking can be be done safely.
We now have the most amazing opportunity to deliver an emphatic victory over Corbyn’s extremists – and achieve Brexit into the bargain.
This series turns a spotlight on the Conservative Manifesto and returns to policy announcements that some will have missed.
After this disruptive start in life, many young people drift into an adulthood of crime and prison.
Asserting the rights of Parliament over the EU is half the European mission. Asserting them over the ECHR is the other half.
And how we reached what seems like an unusually grim and shambolic time in national life.
Labour is banking on our innumeracy. I don’t say that they are taking us for fools. Plenty of clever and educated people can’t process numbers on that scale.
Seldon’s latest book, composed in only six months, will at best be a quarry on which future historians can draw.
By putting money into the hands of parents, in effect, such help would help to drive the demand for childcare of all kinds, formal and informal.
I am arguing that there is some limited space for radical candour with the electorate on the difficult choices facing the country in the 2020s.
A fisherman from the Ajax, and other Leavers, want to know the Prime Minister will not let them down.
Lord Caine has projected a plan that would allow proceedings into suspected Troubles-related offences only if certificates are issued by senior legal figures.
The third piece in our series this week about what the Conservative Manifesto should look like.
These findings compare to a 64 per cent total in June, when Theresa May was still Prime Minister, with a leadership election looming.
Nick Hargrave is a former Downing Street special adviser, where he served both David Cameron and Theresa May. He now… Read more »