With seven of their nine seats in England now held with majorities of less than eight per cent of the vote, the next election offers a chance to take them out for good.
May won five per cent more of the vote than Cameron did two years ago. The margin between having a majority and not having one was performance in marginal seats.
Coalitions are the new normal…”banging on about Europe” is inherently unpopular…no-one will ever listen to the polls again.
Remember when Tory strategists fretted about getting the public to believe Labour were a real risk? Problem solved.
The charges relate to the 2015 General Election campaign in South Thanet.
Plus, we now present the different potential outcomes in each seat on a variety of turnouts.
Over the last year, I’ve set out a number of policy ideas designed to appeal to lower middle class voters. Here are some of them.
The letter of the law, and a previous case study, cautioned against implying an allegation was equal to guilt. But they ignored it.
The Tories are making gradual rather than spectacular progress on ethnic diversity – as the party’s class of 2017 looks set to prove.
Gender, race and sexuality dominated the early phases of Tory modernisation. The Prime Minister is now scaling the most challenging peak: class.
If the parties support campaigners appropriately, then there will be good to be gained from this election.
Our staff do an amazing job whether they are based in London or locally. Their jobs are suddenly on the line in a way they hadn’t expected the day before.
They could even tie with Labour. If they build in their 2015 success (and learn from their 2016 disappointment) more seats are definitely within reach.
It’s a reminder that the law requires rather more than a Twitter hashtag campaign as proof of wrongdoing.
Even if each of them who did anything at all did far less than paid up members, the sum of their individual efforts was at least as great and probably greater.