Quangos, councils, media outlets, even the police are apparently content to apply unequal restrictions to those of us whose views they dislike.
The idea that leaving the EU simply cannot be done has emerged since the referendum – if true, it would shatter our political system.
Making Britain better post-Brexit will mean tough decisions about priorities. And that requires the Conservatives to know who their people are.
Allowing everything to be dominated by questions of personalities undermines essential thinking about matters of policy.
For many voters, cutting it is a litmus test of whether Brexit has been carried out or not.
Perhaps the Prime Minister will secure Parliament’s approval. But if she does not, the Conservative Party must choose a direction quickly.
The Treasury should not simply accept the growth figures given by the OBR, but seek to raise them.
It was once said that the secret of Thatcher’s success was moving steadily on multiple fronts so that her enemies did not know where to focus their attention.
Her domestic policy impact could stretch for some years beyond her premiership – especially given the briefing yesterday of “an end to austerity”.
In England, the Tories have a majority of nearly 60 over all the other parties. So bring on new grammar schools – and much else.
It would be wrong to try to create a system of conservative indoctrination because so-called progressives have indoctrinated children and students in other ways.
What do our cliché-ridden rulers propose? Ending plastic cups, gender quotas for boardrooms and banning Tony the Tiger.
Forget delusions of grandeur, memories of empire, or fantasies of running an EU superstate – let’s focus on setting a good example.
Given the long lead times involved in constructing new homes, we can’t afford to let the Government’s weakness or distracted state delay us.
The President, and the wider rise of right-wing populism around the world, offers us some examples of what to do – and what not to do.