Ultimately, our approach is about ensuring that there are no safe spaces for terrorists. We will work more closely with key partners outside of central government.
We doubt that such institutional bias exists. But we would say that, wouldn’t we? Fortunately, Sayeeda Warsi has hit on a solution.
It was a textbook case of how Islamist terror works here – or has to date, anyway. We honour and remember those who died.
Here are five priorities. Sort out the extremism mess. Get an immigration policy move-on. Beef up your Windrush review. Don’t mess with ID cards. Or identity politics. Oh, and P.S…
His other priorities? Tackling crime, fighting terror and extremism, and dealing with illegal immigration. He is careful to praise Home Office staff.
The new Home Secretary won’t toe the Downing Street line as his predecessor did. His appointment is thus a sign of weakness at the top.
Disputes have focused on questions arising from his plight – parental, ethical, legal. But it may be useful to widen the angle of the lens.
But some, perhaps many, Tory MPs have these tendencies – including one no less senior than the Prime Minister herself.
Reports this morning suggest conflict within the Government and hesitation in America. And no wonder.
We open a three-part series this week on May’s elections, beginning today with the cities that are all-out.
For reasons of political correctness, its remit now covers far more groups, many of which are clearly not engaged in violent protest, let alone terrorism.
In Washington, the former Prime Minister ponders how his approach to tackling non-violent as well as violent extremism can be built on.
This latest scheme could drag sports clubs, the Scouts and Guides and even the TA, Royal Naval Reserves and cadets into its net.
Polling suggests real concern among them about extremism. But one wouldn’t think so from the coverage of her appointment.
It won’t be easy but regional powers can make it happen if they make the right choices.