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.
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.
Woody Johnson is rich and an ally of the President. So what? So were his predecessors.
Yes, the Government is unlikely to block outright an SNP demand for a rematch. But that’s not the only card in her hand.
But I meet new friends from Alabama who tell me that everything’s going to be beautiful.
Our folk memory of World War Two is based as much in cinematic fiction as in real history. But that’s pretty hard to explain to our European neighbours.
There are very few constituencies in which UKIP is tucked in behind Labour and the Tories a long way behind UKIP.
Rather than accept reality, some are desperately seeking any chance to stay in the EU.
But Corbyn at least managed to start better than he would have done a year ago.
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.
May makes absolutely, blindingly clear what Brexit means – and it’s impossible for her opponents to deny
Out of the Single Market. Out, in effect, of the Customs Union. A Parliamentary vote – but on May’s terms, not Farron’s.
They can wring their hands one day and ring the bells the next – or vice-versa. After all, they rejoiced when sterling joined the ERM. We know how that one ended.
Nick Timothy breaks the news to May that the first British journalist to interview President-elect Trump is…Michael Gove
It’s a scoop for the man she sacked. And, over at the Foreign Office, what will a certain fellow-journalist be thinking…?
No, no, no: May’s Maggie’s moment. No ECJ. No Single Market. No Customs Union. What her Europe speech this week will say.
She must prepare the political way for popularising MFN status if her programme is rejected by the other side of the table.
Easing pressure on A&E departments is not just about more money but good management throughout the NHS.