The EU’s latest assessment of British Eurosceptics is half right. Which is better than nothing, but still off.
Posts by Mark Wallace
Mark Wallace has been ConservativeHome's Executive Editor since May 2013. He has previously worked as Campaign Director for the TaxPayers' Alliance, Head of Media Relations for the Institute of Directors and as a communications consultant to various major UK companies.Follow @
The new officers representing the ‘voluntary party’ are named.
Last night’s policy announcement live on Facebook was a first experiment in new ways for the Government to communicate its message.
Whately and Scully jointly hold the Deputy Chairmanship.
It’s a huge year for traffic, and we’re only just over seven months in.
More than 70 per cent of Conservative Party members believe the UK will leave the EU by 31st October
They aren’t just optimistic about Johnson’s electoral prospects, they have faith that he will fulfil his ‘do or die’ pledge.
Johnson’s optimism spreads to the grassroots – 58 per cent of Party members expect a Tory majority at the next election
Our survey finds a dramatic change in outlook from a month ago.
Four female candidates contest tonight’s selection meeting for this very marginal seat – without any need for an all-women quota.
The association meets tonight to choose the person whom it hopes will succeed Nick Boles.
We must not repeat the mistakes of 2017 in trying to fatten the digital pig on market day.
It is a mistake to assume that because Parliamentary arithmetic remains unchanged, nothing is altered. The executive has extensive powers.
Today’s polls reveal some interesting things about the early days of Johnson’s premiership – and hint at the battles to come.
Saturday night shuffle: Dorries, Goldsmith, Trevelyan, Clarke and Badenoch among new ministerial appointments
We will continue to update with further news as and when we receive it.
The shuffle doesn’t just mould the Government, it also shapes the Select Committees which scrutinise it
In a nice piece of constitutional give-and-take, a more loyal minister-class makes for a potentially more troublesome set of Tory Select Committee chairmen.
Lords positions start to be appointed, as Commons roles continue to be filled by the new Prime Minister.