This symbol to some of a self-righteous metropolitan elite is, in her way, a populist, who knows that her strength lies in reaching out to the people.
And why the liberal idea of journalism is so wrong.
Corbyn united the Tory tribe by describing it as sullen.
A central theme of the author and former army officer is: “I can’t over-exaggerate how different London is to the rest of the country.”
A new life is unable to bring the former Foreign Secretary into focus, and does not explain why he hated the Conservative Party.
Corbyn’s response is condemned as “weaselly” by Johnson.
The former Chief Rabbi felt he had to speak up against the Labour leader for “legitimising the public expression of hate”.
The gloomy predictions of the Remain campaign proved ludicrously mistaken, but that does not mean there will never again be bad economic news.
The Prime Minister lacks panache, but it takes guts to keep going. Leadership requires the fortitude to cope with being weak.
A new biography fails to convey the Scottish Conservative Leader’s gusto, but does show how traditional she is.
The task of choosing the final two runners must remain with MPs, who know them better than the members do.
Europe has no Madisons to make the case for federalism, while the Leavers patronise us by pretending that leaving is without risk.
The Transport Secretary’s announcement this week about price indices sounded timid and technocratic.
But Corbyn is so third-rate he helps to keep her in power, and both of them epitomise a wider decline in political speech.
He claims that there was a conspiracy by officials in Number Ten’s Europe Unit to water down Brexit.