They are willing to support the Corbyn leadership even though they expect it to break a similar tuition fees promise to that broken by Nick Clegg.
This fourth piece of our mini-series on what should be in the manifesto argues she must build a fair market for all.
Successful Singapore is simply copying what previous Conservative governments have done – namely, to deliver directly hundreds of thousands of new houses.
Far from trying to re-fight the battles of 2016 and perpetuate Leave-Remain divisions, most voters are now keen to embrace Britain’s post-EU future.
This third piece of our mini-series on what should be in the manifesto argues that a strong and stable Government should support strong and stable families.
I can’t recall a more important election – we simply can’t to lose sight of our vulnerabilities at this crucial moment.
One place where there is unlikely to be any dithering is the West Midlands. The prospect of someone like Andy Street becoming mayor is hugely exciting.
The message is one of strong and stable leadership. But what does it actually mean?
The general election may have put the latest crisis on hold, but the dominance of Stormont’s ‘big two’ will keep causing problems.
Plus, Karl Rove discusses the differences between running a business and governing.
It’s about leadership; it’s about making a success of Brexit, and it’s about ending that litany of Labour failure.
Regulation without representation would exacerbate the very lack of control that drove voters to choose Leave in the first place. It’s no solution at all.
This second piece of a mini-series on what should be in the manifesto argues that May must show those on modest incomes the good that Government can do.
These Lords amendments are an attempt by the Higher Education lobby to throw off the yoke of Government immigration controls.
There are good reasons for placing all this in the “too difficult” box. But if Brexit was about anything, it was about sovereignty.