It’s also more pronounced than for Leave-Remain. We are about to see a disproportionately Tory cohort succeeded by a disproportionately Labour one.
The Party’s Chief Executive has briefed the Cabinet that there are insufficient funds to fight a snap General Election. How bare is the cupboard?
A Remainer parliament will never be willing to properly implement Brexit. And there is only one other decision-making body: the people.
Was it really worth handing the Opposition leader a boost to his legitimacy in this way?
Jon Davis and John Rentoul’s new book contains valuable material, but cannot efface Iraq, or the former Prime Minister’s self-righteousness.
We have a unique opportunity to protect precious marine habitats using local knowledge, world-leading science and global leadership.
This isn’t even that event of journalistic legend – small earthquake, not many dead. It is a tremor that barely registers on the seismograph.
Plus: What would it take to get the Cabinet leavers to resign? Clarke’s Maastricht Treaty Customs Union moment. And: in defence of Robbie Gibb.
Graham Gudgin: If the EU delivers No Deal after all, there will be little to fear – and much to gain
A series of mini-deal, plus unilateral preparations by the UK, mean that most of the building blocks for a managed No Deal are already in place.
Our snap survey. A record total of seven out of ten Party members say that May should announce now that she will resign.
This finding comes from members of the same panel that backed her deal by 60 per cent to 36 per cent less than a week ago.
From across the country, the mood of those I spoke to varied from highly discouraged to utter despair.
Rory Stewart: Corbyn is wrong about almost everything – but we can find common ground with him on Brexit
There are benefits to a cross-party deal. It will give businesses faith that the resulting deal will last through changes of government in the coming decades.
I’m naturally wary of the state interfering unnecessarily, but at minimum it is important to ascertain their whereabouts and that they really are being educated.
The Conservative message to voters. “Don’t go anywhere near Corbyn.” Their reply. “Why not? Your leader’s doing so.”
First, May denounces him as the devil. Next, she invites him to dine in Downing Street. The move cannot help Conservative local election candidates.
By saying for the first time that “the Government stands ready to abide by the decision of the House”, she risks splitting her own Party.