That means defending NATO from encroachment by an EU army, and supporting Central and Eastern European countries in staying out of the Euro.
The full force of policy and how it is communicated will need to be wrapped in an overarching theme of securing a bright future for the country after Brexit.
Our record so far is a strong one: since 2010 we have successfully returned over 41,000 foreign national offenders, with a record high number achieved this year.
The number and proportion of conflicts around the world with a religious dimension is increasing. In 2001, 44 per cent; in 2013, 60 per cent.
Not only are we helping the Kingdom achieve important domestic reforms, it gives us a platform to project our influence in this vital region.
I like to think she’d vote Tory, and maybe one day technology or our understanding will grow enough to enable votes for cats.
Because Britain and the EU both want to maintain high levels of access to each other’s markets, a bespoke deal is needed: there is no off-the-shelf solution.
Overall, our new report suggests that public attitudes towards immigration – and indeed leaving the EU – are not fuelled by racism or intolerance.
Even the activists campaigning for legalised assisted suicide have admitted that “the majority of people who die in the UK will not suffer pain”.
Don’t fall for the Commission’s spin: it has been the guardian of no fewer than 42 different models of association.
Thousands of businesses have suffered material harm as a result of sharp practice against which they have no recourse.
That means taking back full control – then using our new-found independence to its greatest possible benefit.
I joined the Conservatives six months after this year’s general election, with a vision to help us progress in the area of social equality.
Staff and public distrust of the Conservatives is so great that it is impeding vital reform.
They propose a bespoke agreement that would permit mutual market access, with a Solvency II equivalence outcome built into it.