The EU asks: what do you want? But the Commons has said what it wants. Namely, the so-called Brady Amendment.
When we account for how much energy we use at home, British families are not facing ever-rising bills for gas and electricity.
We refer, of course, to Letwin – the Prime Minister In All But Name. Not because he’s making a mess of things. But because, unlike others, he’s unaccountable.
Now more than ever, it’s Brussels and not the Government which is in the driving seat – and we don’t know which way it will turn.
Precisely because it would be a rather unnecessary addition to the current deal, it is hard to argue that the proposal would be a disaster for Brexit.
The only options they have backed in this month’s survey are forms of No Deal – or to a lesser extent May’s Deal.
At the same time, my research shows some of the hurdles any theoretical new movement will have to cross if it is to survive contact with reality.
There are better ways to describe the problem of left-wing bias – such as what I would more accurately describe as identity politics, or postmodernism.
Next Tory Leader. It’s Johnson first, Raab second and Gove third in our first survey since May’s pledge to quit.
Next time round, we will try run-offs between some of the main candidates, which are a bit ovedue.
Why won’t my colleagues think it through? A Customs Union would be a disaster for British foreign policy.
If in the future, the UK has neither its own trade policy nor any say over the EU’s, we will have literally zero leverage on anything to do with trade.
Progressive commentators and saloon-bar orators are wrong to condemn MPs for finding the national issue hard to settle.
Grassroots Conservative members passed their verdict in Beaconsfield and in East Staffordshire, though for very different reasons.
We need a powerful Parliamentary spending watchdog, a Budget Committee, to stop hard-earned public cash being wasted.
Our survey. Three in five party members back May’s deal. It has a majority among them for the first time.
Our take is that there is very little enthusiasm for the deal among Party members: merely a growing belief that it is the lesser of two evils.
The Government is bluffing. Why I and many others will vote against the Withdrawal Agreement later today.
The EU won’t grant us a long extension for fear of what European elections here would produce. If we hold our nerve, the UK will Brexit on WTO terms in April.