It’s a counter-intuitive take – but it’s what the sum of opinion polling in recent years tends to suggest.
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If Italy really is to make a radical, momentous break with the Euro, sooner or later, voters should explicitly endorse the move.
A list of new Tory Reform Group patron MPs suggests that it is stronger in the Commons than it may look.
Readers will see that it is all plain sailing for the plan reportedly being cooked up by “Tory grandees”.
We have one special question this month, which is as above in our headline. Otherwise, the usual ones apply.
It looks to be the least bad medium-term means of settling the future of abortion laws in Northern Ireland.
A low-key event with an invited audience next week will explore how to apply lessons and methods from the Party’s past to its present and future.
Yes, some rises are inevitable. But they must be balanced by spending reductions elsewhere if economic policy is to be practicable and coherent.
The Oxford admissions row – and why the focus of the Hard Left on outcomes rather than opportunities is an offence to social justice.
Change, optimism and hope are a step up from paralysis, despair and pessimism. But successful politicians don’t necessarily radiate uplift.
It was a textbook case of how Islamist terror works here – or has to date, anyway. We honour and remember those who died.
They argue that even if May doesn’t deliver a clean outcome, the priority must be to ensure that the Article 50 timetable is met.
We are being nudged towards Norway Minus rather than Canada Plus Plus Plus almost without anyone noticing.
Will Italy’s new government blow the bloody doors off? Don’t get your hopes up. (Or your fears either.)
One day the country’s voters may dig in against the long squeeze imposed on them from northern Europe. But don’t be too sure it will happen yet.
So much of the Government’s strategy is predicated on the belief that this is impossible. But what if that’s wrong?