This is our final survey before the election – so our next update could contain some new faces.
Posts Tagged: Karen Bradley MP
The former fear that it will revive what they believe are business-unfriendly ideas about foreign takeovers and workers on boards.
May and Davis top the Cabinet again; Davidson’s back in first place; and Truss slumps to a serious negative score.
This is a once in a lifetime chance to completely reinvigorate our broadcast industry.
The Prime Minister records her second-best ever result in our table, whilst the Communities Secretary becomes the first to record a negative score.
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!
Bradley should make clear that this misguided campaign to muzzle the media will not succeed.
Theresa May is in second place and Ruth Davidson third, whilst the overall rise in positive ratings we noted last month is sustained.
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.
Theresa May edges out Ruth Davidson for the top spot for only the second time, and there is a general rise in positive feeling about most ministers.
Meanwhile, Amber Rudd has fallen right to the bottom after trouble with the Child Sex Abuse scandal and her retreat on counting foreign workers.
Louis Smith’s mockery of Islam was neither clever nor funny. But his suspension for it is outrageous.
The state is indirectly attacking an individual who has received death threats rather than take action against those threatening him.
The Government has wisely decided not to put into effect a process that would end with newspapers having to pay costs for failed actions against them.
The Culture Secretary should not give opponents of the free press a stick with which to beat the media
Leveson’s legacy includes a rule which contradicts basic principles of British justice.
The Chancellor’s position recovers despite his advocacy of the Single Market, whilst the Home Secretary falls from 11th to 23rd.