Anything that looks like a return to the “best-and-the-rest” model of the past will fail. Our modern, diverse school system is the key to restoring selection.
The First Minister’s demands to ‘ratify’ the deal are a sally onto Westminster’s constitutional turf that he would never tolerate if reversed.
The prime minister will be judged not only on her response to Brexit, but also on her response to the threats we face — and the relationship between the two.
Another pro-EU scare story bites the dust.
The EU referendum result marks a posthumous triumph over his old opponent, Edward Heath. Or does it?
With so many big issues to tackle, it would be easy to take her eye off the pressure groups and let them get their hooks back into domestic policy.
Voters re-engaged. Brexit endorsed. May resplendent. So ends the best political year that this country has seen for a long time.
The daring leitmotif of her first week in office has been a purge not of Leavers but of a subset of her fellow Remainers.
There is a huge amount of talk about solving the problem, but too little effective action.
May bludgeoned Corbyn by spelling out home truths.
Our new Prime Minister must sort out Ministerial confusion over what a post-Brexit immigration policy looks like.
The carve-up of powers and staff between Johnson, Davis and Fox will be far from simple.
The sale of ARM Holdings to Softbank is a curtain-raiser for May’s new plan – over which he has charge.
The Prime Minister’s determination to keep our country together does her great credit – but she won’t do so by endlessly retreating.
Last week’s changes to the Government’s personnel and structure were sweeping. By contrast, when it comes to policy, gradualism and coherence are clearly the aim.
It turns out we don’t need to retreat to our cellars with a stock of tinned food after all.