Many voters – Leave and Remain – appreciate his spirit of boldness, and want to move on from past divisions, not reopen them. There are opportunities to be grasped.
Let’s remind ourselves of a few occasions where the letter of the law has been lacking the odd dot or crossed T.
P.S: Only one Tory Prime Minister in recent years was “taken down” by Tory MPs. Clue: it was neither Major nor Cameron.
The clock is ticking on the Brexit negotiations and spreading confusion in this manner will only undermine the Prime Minister’s negotiating hand.
“They’ve taken down Major. They took down Cameron. Two great leaders – neither of whom stood up to them.”
Once the State starts monitoring the counter-cultural Christian opinions, it could be your voluntary group next for thought-policing.
I finish by imploring you to consider the effect on our Brexit negotiations if we change negotiators half way through.
Bonar Law’s words in 1922 apply to the present leader: “The party elects a leader, and that leader chooses the policy, and if the party does not like it, they have to get another leader.”
Underpinned by a guarantee of a real-terms increase at minimum, this would help to draw the poison from the issue – particular for Conservatives.
Should we expect “overlooked” MPs to rebel?
The EU bureaucracy, with its supranational claims, is a godsend to him. But he is more pragmatic than he looks. He does not want a Hungary without allies.
The Prime Minister’s failure to talk about the dependence of the NHS on the economy is bizarre.
Brexit has transformed the context in which we plan our security. Commitments to our European neighbours and Global Britain require more money.
That the company is a government customer isn’t the whole story. After all, few customers must manage the consequences of their supplier’s collapse.
A bit of romantic rhetoric from Brussels cannot change the fact that their only offers – before and after we voted Leave – have been provocatively unacceptable.