Continuing our ConservativeHome series on the key contests in each region or nation.
Posts by Mark Wallace
Mark Wallace has been ConservativeHome's Executive Editor since May 2013. He has previously worked as Campaign Director for the TaxPayers' Alliance, Head of Media Relations for the Institute of Directors and as a communications consultant to various major UK companies.Follow @
If promising a social care cap hasn’t closed the issue down, it might yet be necessary to specify the upper limit
If it keeps coming up on the doorstep, the same might be needed for the level of means-testing Winter Fuel Payments.
There are practical ways to retain our share of the benefits of the EU’s existing arrangements for trade with other countries.
The social care farrago – painful for the Prime Minister, but the election’s fundamentals remain unchanged
She wouldn’t have chosen for it to be this way. But the biggest issues – Brexit and Corbyn – are still the same.
Pleasingly, it includes several policies that this site has proposed.
The Home Secretary was speaking at the Police Federation conference.
The Labour manifesto isn’t just full of bad ideas, it’s based on dubious or non-existent costings. At least it makes their grassroots happy.
Tory vote share surges in every part of the country ‘The Conservatives are set to become the biggest party in… Read more »
The Bevan “quote” he keeps citing was made up for a 1990s television play.
New evidence suggests their supposed voter base doesn’t exist. Meanwhile, they’re taking the day off.
Manifesto 1) May promises swathe of new council houses ‘Theresa May will launch an audacious bid to woo Labour voters when… Read more »
Phillip Broughton is standing for the Party in Hartlepool, historically one of their electoral strongholds.
Worse, there are some signs they’re picking who to defend on the basis of ideological purity.
He can’t manage an ordered manifesto launch, but wants voters to give him direct control of vast swathes of industry.
Election expenses hashtag crusaders should have studied the facts before trying to trash MPs’ reputations
The letter of the law, and a previous case study, cautioned against implying an allegation was equal to guilt. But they ignored it.