My TV omnipresence. After The News. Two wheezes from the Chancellor. Will he be fired in a reshuffle? Oh, and p.s: it could take place on Monday.
Posts Tagged: Philip Hammond MP
Not only would many borrowers feel pain, but the Opposition might well be tempted to seize the chance to pile on the pressure.
The former education secretary claims a “very senior Cabinet minister” has told her how appalled ‘she’ is at the infighting.
Though if May moves Philip Hammond, or seeks to, she is also likely to move Boris Johnson, or try to.
As an Under-Secretary of State, he will have to negotiate with the Chancellor, who is reluctant to commit large-scale resources to planning for No Deal.
The truth is that any money committed now will return multiples of cost in a reduced price for an agreement with the EU.
The key question is not whether we can diverge, but whether we can do so without asking the EU first and obtaining their prior agreement.
The Prime Minister must explain today how reforming the system will deliver more gains for workers and familes than tearing it up.
Amidst this flat, bewildered and underwhelming conference, Sir Winston Johnson offers a sense of direction
His sedulously-crafted speech wasn’t so much a crowd-pleaser as a big argument about Britain, Brexit – and the future.
For most voters, the 1970s are as foreign and distant as Venezuela.
The Chancellor took aim at Corbyn’s 1970s Marxism.
“The British people have chosen independence, over integration – as we implement their decision, we must use that independence to safeguard our prosperity.”
We are leading a fourth industrial revolution with new technology changing our economy: Hammond’s speech in full
“The market economy frees people and businesses, encourages them to create, take risks, give ideas a go because they can see the results and benefit from their success.”
“Other” is second, Rees-Mogg third, and Davis fourth. The shape of the results is very similar to that of a recent YouGov poll.
Iain Dale’s 100 most influential people on the Right 2017. May tops it. Davis is second. And Davidson third.
Who would have predicted that Gavin Barwell, having lost his seat and ministerial position, would climb 63 places to number seven?