At best, sending him to Guantanamo failed – and at worst it backfired spectacularly.
Posts Tagged: David Cameron MP
If it is too exotic a model, try Australia or New Zealand. They, too, have opened their markets, removing tariffs and trade barriers, liberalising their economies.
Her refusal to gossip with journalists makes her serious.
Too many people have seen little wage growth in over two decades, and remain in insecure jobs with no prospect of in-work progression.
Andrew Kennedy: This may be our last chance to group Associations together to win the victories we need
It is possible that the Party may end this new year in a weaker position than before the 2015 election if CCHQ doesn’t act quickly.
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.
Daniel Kawczynski: Brexit. Our European allies didn’t back us up in the past, so May can’t put her faith in them now
The overwhelming evidence, after years of trying, is that the political will and courage simply is not there.
It would be wrong to assume you can simply sweep reducing poverty into a wider social mobility plan: they are not the same.
She said during her leadership campaign that “we need to do far more to get more houses built”. Which is why she should support his plan.
The big lesson of Ivan Rogers’s resignation is that they must adapt to the cultural sea-change that last year’s referendum is bringing about.
During the next few weeks, the Prime Minister will try to present her Government as being about more than just Brexit – if she can.
We reached over two million readers for the first time.
What was the most decisive moment in the EU referendum campaign? Our readers’ answer: Cameron’s renegotiation.
Osborne’s “punishment budget” came in second.
The abuses at the heart of the hacking scandal were already illegal. A state regulator would only allow those running it to pursue punitive agendas against legal activity.
My guess is that he would have argued that this is a matter for Parliament, with no need to resort to the judiciary.