Doing so would at guarantee continuity to her negotiation planning, and free Johnson to do what he does best without distraction – namely, campaigning.
May and Davis top the Cabinet again; Davidson’s back in first place; and Truss slumps to a serious negative score.
Some might like to table amendments to instantly delete bad EU regulations. But that would be a gift to those who seek to disrupt Brexit.
While they seek a silver bullet to keep us in the EU, the rest of the world is moving on.
So all other things being equal, Britain will have left the EU by the end of March 2019.
The European Convention on Human Rights is critical to holding the UK together.
Davis defied the Lords by carrying the Commons, but could not talk round Clegg.
The Brexit Secretary urges MPs to keep the Bill clear and straightforward.
Whatever the outcome, MPs and peers must be able to have their say in the lobbies.
“The British people decided to leave. This is going to happen.”
They will be considered in the Commons this week – and would have the effect of undermining the Prime Minister’s negotiation.
The Prime Minister records her second-best ever result in our table, whilst the Communities Secretary becomes the first to record a negative score.
And May’s reputation for straightforwardness risks damage from the Budget’s proposals for NICs.
Theresa May and David Davis hold their ground whilst their colleagues nearly all suffer falling scores, and the Chancellor knocks Ruth Davidson out of the top three!
“I hope… they will accept that, as an unelected chamber, they should agree that the will of the British electorate as a whole, and the view of the House of Commons overwhelmingly, should go.”