The former Attorney-General also touches on Johnson and the £350 million – “a subject best parked” – and a definitive treatise on nymphomania.
She can indicate that neither her party nor the public will be satisfied if she bows the knee to Brussels.
She makes this case in her first publication, but is far too anxious never to cause anyone in the educational establishment any offence.
Her Brexit majority leaves the Prime Minister free to bludgeon away to her heart’s content.
Although Brexit has not yet taken place, it has already had an admirably invigorating effect on Parliament.
With Rees-Mogg’s backing, how can he fail?
Yet the Prime Minister’s vulnerability could conceivably strengthen her, by forcing her to listen.
Each side in the Brexit debate regards its position as the only one a sane person could take, while the other side’s arguments are madly exaggerated and provocative.
For Britain to prosper after Brexit, and Corbyn to be thwarted, the Northern Powerhouse is indispensable.
The American President got elected by infuriating the liberals, but is incapable of governing by the same means.
Churchill saw a century ago that the existing party machines will always prove the stronger, and UKIP and the SDP have confirmed this.
Corbyn tried to twit her on public sector pay, and neither she nor the Cabinet could treat him with the old contempt.
The Somerset MP strongly supports Theresa May, denies anti-Etonian prejudice in public life, and says a Catholic could perfectly well be PM.
An American scholar shows how British Conservatives welcomed universal suffrage, while German Conservatives were terrified of it.
Green, standing in for May, showed what an admirable caretaker leader he would make.