And how it compares to all his previous Budgets and Autumn Statements.
Posts by Peter Hoskin
Peter Hoskin joined ConservativeHome as an Associate Editor in July 2012. Previously, he was at The Spectator for over four years, where he edited the magazine's website and its political blog Coffee House. He has written, and continues to write, on poltics and culture for a range of publications, including The Spectator, The Times, The Daily Beast and Tatler.Follow @
We’ve sifted through the Office for Budget Responsibility’s supplementary documents so that you don’t have to.
If he stands for Parliament in 2020, Cameron could distinguish himself from other recent Prime Ministers
The most recent former Prime Minister to have done likewise was James Callaghan in 1983. Heath spent 27 years in the Commons after departing Number 10.
He sees it as a way of supporting the economy through its times of need. But, politically and practically, it can also go wrong.
Including: fan charts and Brexit, sofas and mergers.
The number of public sector jobs as a percentage of all jobs has declined everywhere. But it’s not the only metric we should look at.
Our Cabinet league table. Cameron’s ratings go negative. Boris’s are the lowest on record. Feelings are running high in the Tory family.
Leave supporters mark Remain Ministers down. Remain supporters mark Leave Ministers down. Gove heads the table on our lowest top score ever.
Life expectancy numbers differ between poor and rich neighbourhoods. So too does the expectancy of a life lived free from disability.
Home working is on the rise. Self-employment is on the rise. Part-time labour is on the rise. Osborne should heed the downsides as well as the benefits.
They’re the areas with the lowest life expectancy in England and Wales. Kensington & Chelsea and Camden have the highest.
Meanwhile, Northern Ireland is feeling pretty chipper.
Their personal wellbeing is lower than other age groups’.
The Office for National Statistics has landed on various metrics. It’s important that we look at them, as well as at GDP.
The question is: what sort of neutrality is it?
Labour aren’t going to restrain the Chancellor’s worst fiscal instincts. More than ever, the wonks, watchdogs and writers will have to step in.