“The Chinese could use their role to build weaknesses into computer systems which will allow them to shut down Britain’s energy production at will.”
Infrastructure is set to be a key area for the new government, and backbenchers are focusing on it closely.
The Prime Minister discusses economic links and border arrangements.
“Nobody wants to return to the borders of the past – what we do want to do is to find a way through this that is going to work and deliver a practical solution for everybody.”
The 1922 Committee proposes to beef up incumbency protections for MPs threatened by the boundary changes
A letter to the Parliamentary Conservative Party reveals the ongoing work to fulfil Cameron’s “no MP left behind” promise.
Cabinet, junior ministers, and whips.
Plus some more names of those who are leaving the Government.
Latest ministerial appointments: Dunne to Health, Heald to Justice, Hurd to BEIS. Raab, Swire and Duddridge out.
May’s shuffle continues.
This evening’s ministerial appointments: Mordaunt to Work and Pensions, Penning to Defence, Soubry and Altmann out
We post the latest ministerial appointments as we get them.
We provide a brief introduction to the new Prime Minister’s first six advisers.
“…the Chinese could use their role to build weaknesses into computer systems which will allow them to shut down Britain’s energy production at will.”
“George Osborne now finds himself trapped by the decisions he has already taken and the dividing lines he himself created.”
“Terrorists do not “win” when the security and intelligence agencies and the police gain new powers to keep the public safe.”
“The cuts proposed are huge: the departments are asked to cut up to 40 per cent… Neither the Treasury nor the departments believe this is the real number.”
“Within a few months of the election the Treasury and two other departments tried take foreign students out of the migration statistics altogether.”