It should be able to amend proposed legislation only once – or propose laws itself once, with the Commons only needing to vote against these to block them.
It’s wrong to claim that May and Brexit have brought new problems for the Conservatives in London. These were clear in 2015 under Cameron.
But some, perhaps many, Tory MPs have these tendencies – including one no less senior than the Prime Minister herself.
Lower interest rates and monetary manipulation have been presented as the solution to our economic woes. But increasingly they create them.
The Treasury should be saved from itself by bringing the Party Chairman in to scrutinise the Autumn Budget before it is finalised.
No wonder cynicism is corroding the fabric of our democracy when an announcement briefed to the press has no relationship to the policies unveiled.
At a time when austerity continues, we need to be explain that we are not wasting taxpayers’ money on a grand delusion that we can create prosperity.
We are likely to get a deal with something for everyone – a ‘softish’ Brexit with May-style immigration controls. But the longer-term offers great opportunities.
The short-term plaudits of the Left and the Greens come at a long-term cost – to the Party, and to the environment too.
The Conservatives need to support genuine allies – such as savers, home owners, small businesses, and the armed forces.
DExEU must continue after March next year to prevent the EU from using constructive ambiguity to implement regulatory absorption.
It is entirely possible that the slide can only be arrested by change as radical now as the rise of monetarism and supply side economics were during the 1970s.
Her needs to deliver bold measures, but also show that he can read the politics and mood of the party and country.
The Government needs to announce a hit list of five to ten councils where they will intervene where the gap between delivery and target is greatest.
People want a new settlement, not establishment politics.