We concede that this is a question to which the Prime Minister himself may not yet have an answer.
More than 70 per cent of Conservative Party members believe the UK will leave the EU by 31st October
They aren’t just optimistic about Johnson’s electoral prospects, they have faith that he will fulfil his ‘do or die’ pledge.
Javid pips Johnson and Rees-Mogg to the top of the podium in our first Cabinet League Table of the new Government
Meanwhile Ruth Davidson, so often one of the highest-scoring politicians, is at the bottom of the chart after her row with Johnson and strong line against No Deal.
Johnson’s optimism spreads to the grassroots – 58 per cent of Party members expect a Tory majority at the next election
Our survey finds a dramatic change in outlook from a month ago.
Brainless tribalism led it to underestimate Johnson.
Strengthening Ulster’s bonds with the mainland starts with ending the de facto exile of its unionist politics – if Johnson and Foster have the imagination and will to see it done.
Campbell’s public letter testifies to the depth of the split on the Left.
We must not repeat the mistakes of 2017 in trying to fatten the digital pig on market day.
It is a mistake to assume that because Parliamentary arithmetic remains unchanged, nothing is altered. The executive has extensive powers.
Today’s polls reveal some interesting things about the early days of Johnson’s premiership – and hint at the battles to come.
The shuffle doesn’t just mould the Government, it also shapes the Select Committees which scrutinise it
In a nice piece of constitutional give-and-take, a more loyal minister-class makes for a potentially more troublesome set of Tory Select Committee chairmen.
The strategist who has entered Downing Street, and the Brexiteer ‘Spartan’ who has opted to stay on the backbenches, have history and some shared qualities.
Commons sketch. MPs wanted Cummings to come to the Commons. Today, he did – through the medium of Johnson.
One could sense Labour MPs, and some Tory ones too, grasping that “everything is changing”.
Johnson’s shuffle. If one asks for decisiveness – for an end to drift – don’t complain when it’s delivered.
We have the Government that we should have had then, ready to counter the charge that Vote Leave scurried away from Brexit, rather than manning up to deliver it.
It seemed for a while that her last outing against Corbyn would be a stultifying reminder of their combined dullness. But she had one last trap to spring.