Is the party about protecting British industry, prioritising the environment, or unleashing the free market? The leadership contest must answer the question.
Some MPs, such as Charlie Elphicke, have been pushing to bring it back not just to bring joy to passengers, but to help revitalise ports and other seaside towns.
Thursday’s vote. 1) Steven Holmes: I’m an Association Chairman – but see no other course than to vote for the Brexit Party
I have not given up on the Conservative Party, but believe at the present time that the Conservative Party has given up on me.
Change is coming to our Party. We have listened. Don’t endanger the country for the sake of the instant gratification of protest.
The march of technology stops for nothing – not even Brexit – and the businesses and regions which embrace it will be the winners of the future.
With average household energy bills around £1000 a year, it would be a cut of about £50 per year per family.
Ultimately, they may reveal less about Brexit and more about the longer-term trends in Northern Ireland’s political landscape.
Anthony Browne: Policy Gains from Brexit 1) We need more debate about what to do when we take back control
Most of the sound and furore about making it happen is all about means, but there has been virtually no debate about the ends.
The inevitable criticism of resale platforms is both frustrating and just wrong. Critical attention needs to be directed far more to the dealings of the primary market.
Terry Barnes: Rejoice in this poll-defying win by the centre-right in Australia – and ponder the lessons for the Conservatives and Corbyn
In less affluent suburban and regional seats, concerns about jobs and power bills trumped moralistic environmental activism.
The anti-business, anti-private property trajectory is doing it just as much damage – as exemplified in the field of housing and rent.
Britannia ruled the waves because of our sailors and the ships they served in, built in Britain by a skilled workforce. This is how we build the Royal Navy.
Labour is still the favourite. Scott Morrison, the new Prime Minister, has had success in binding wounds and campaigning effectively.
Here in Britain, the two main parties are being punished by voters for tearing up their Brexit commitments.
Under her leadership the natural party of government has been reduced to a point where electoral annihilation appears a real possibility.