She waited for a phone call when Trump won his election. And she watched as he puffed Farage. But he seems to have decided that he needs her.
Carolyn Fairbairn: If the Government gets its Industrial Strategy right, we can help make the economy stronger and fairer
We need sectoral centres of excellence that strengthen our economy, create higher wage jobs and help us trade across the globe.
The new President’s one big plus for Britain is that he is a Brexit enthuasiast. In this sense, his White House arrival is her lucky break. Since she’s got it, she must grab it.
It should be used to pay for what we owe in our pensions and benefits system – and thus provide more inter-generational justice.
Yes, the Government is unlikely to block outright an SNP demand for a rematch. But that’s not the only card in her hand.
With a constant onus on fundraising and campaigning, Republicans up for re-election cannot afford to support Trump for too long if real change isn’t felt in their districts.
Graeme Archer: A charter for bullies. Infecting criminal justice with identity politics is a terrible, terrible mistake
And the physicist who reported the Home Secretary for ‘hate crime’, for wanting more British apprenticeships? He’s a fat idiot, yes. But mostly he’s a bully.
There are very few constituencies in which UKIP is tucked in behind Labour and the Tories a long way behind UKIP.
We will be an ally, not a member, of the United States of Europe.
UK families earning 50-75 per cent of the average wage face the highest effective marginal tax rates of any OECD country.
Chris Grayling: Don’t underestimate Corbyn – and how he could use a hung Parliament to become Prime Minister
John Curtice wrote recently about how the Labour leader could limp to power backed by the LibDems and the SNP.
The logic of her view that no deal is better than a bad one suggests that, like Thatcher at Fontainebleau, she is prepared to walk away if necessary.
Simon Clarke: Yes, Brexit will bring new problems for Universities. But it will also bring new opportunities.
The most successful ones will be those that maintain their partnerships in Europe, but also look farther afield to forge new associations across the globe.
Interview: Damian Collins on how the Government can remove the sword of Damocles dangling over the press
The Culture, Media and Sport Committee Chairman says that the key is for IPSO to adopt a Leveson-compliant system of low-cost arbitration.
Also: Davidson attacks SNP’s efforts to deepen divisions over Brexit; and the Welsh Conservatives criticise Labour’s bid to overturn new trade union laws.