We can already see the damage being done to the Tory vote by the uncomfortable prospect of a near-permanent twilight state of austerity.
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 @
We must never forget that the Opposition would ally us with any tyrant, terrorist or thug so long as they recite the requisite ideological verses.
YouGov characterises those people who think democracy is more important than money as “extremists”.
Some will not learn their fate until the end of September.
The former Mayor of London appears to live by Lenin’s dictum that “A revolution without firing squads is a waste of time”.
The Home Office has somewhat improved its position, but still seems to think the will of a minister can overcome the laws of mathematics.
An interview with a key ally of the Labour leader reveals the scale of their over-confidence, and their intention to purify their party.
Alan Sugar’s idea of criminalising political lies is deeply unwise.
The wonderful reality of human progress continues to contradict the miserablist rhetoric of the modern left.
We are becoming a society in which contact with officialdom routinely involves decent people being punished for petty infractions of unreasonable laws.
All agree that something must be done. But everyone would prefer that someone else is the one to do it.
In pitching to the environmental movement, Gove seeks allies in the forthcoming debate about farm subsidies
If wealthy landowners fight to retain their CAP subsidies, then support for reform from the green movement could come in handy.
BBC pay 1) Transparency sparks equality row ‘The BBC faces spending millions of pounds to boost female broadcasters’ salaries after… Read more »
Rather than price caps and nationalisations, there is a chance to help consumers with tax cuts and regulatory reform.
Despite the evident problems, and large opposition, the scheme continues.