We saw yesterday that terrorism takes the lives of the innocent, but strengthens the resolve of the survivors to carry on as before.
Terror at Westminster. Yes, we should honour the dead and praise the brave. But we must also keep our sense of proportion.
It is possible to be panicked into thinking that everyone, everywhere is at risk. Of course we should be vigilant. But this simply isn’t true.
The view from the Commons press gallery of the moments after the attack.
These students parrot the priggish and illiberal morality preached to them by their self-righteous elders.
The proposed reform has lost support even among those who spent years calling for the old system to be scrapped.
Had he been in better health, and Northern Ireland a first Minister other than Arlene Foster, its government might not have collapsed.
If an MP neglects his constituents then they can throw him out.
Coming soon – at least seven Brexit Bills. Leaving the EU will define May’s Government: a fate she should embrace.
Look forward to a mass of Henry VIII clauses. The Tudor monarch is about to experience his biggest revival since Wolf Hall.
Those Remainer MPs who hope to continue the fight face particular difficulties.
But more control should also be handed down to Scottish local authorities.
Students shouldn’t be counted in the immigration figures. But we’ll have to wait for that to change.
With the public sceptical after years of letdowns, and the importance of the manifesto fresh in the headlines, it’ll be 2019 before action is possible.
In the short-term, this editorship unleashes a clowder of cats in the Conservative dovecot. In the longer, the move looks like a step nearer Westminster’s exit door.
“Now is not the time,” is an eminently reasonable response.
Many parliamentarians feel that CCHQ has hung them out to dry by being slow to take responsibility for its errors.
In terms of the effectiveness of government and its presentation to voters, the Prime Minister could lose roughly a third of it without losing any sleep.