Labour and Lib Dem councillors offer a seemingly endless stream of virtue signalling motions. We want practical results.
Posts Tagged: 2019 General Election
Samuel Williams: Bristolians are being poorly served by their current Mayor – the most deprived are hit the hardest
I commit to ensuring that education standards improve, and to back a freeport and eco-innovation enterprise zones.
The Treasury fights back. How it plans to drive radical reform – and become “the Government’s internal think tank”
Would the Government have the bottle for planning, childcare and police overhauls – and will Downing Street sign up to this plan anyway?
A WTO exit at the end of 2020 is not the probable outcome – but the risk does look under-priced.
We will fight on a positive city-wide agenda: respecting and empowering the individual, strengthening all communities, investing evenly across the City.
Our City has great potential. But unemployment is at twice the national average, and the need to build more homes is immediate and pressing.
Labour has increased the Council Tax, doubled the number of senior officials, and seen Children’s Services go from “outstanding“ to being placed in special measures.
The 2024 general election will come around much faster than we think. Having a youth wing that feels valued and is sufficiently energised might just swing the balance.
Showing that the current Mayor is failing is not enough. A strong alternative must be put forward.
The last in our series: how the 2017 generation of winners from Labour, increased their majorities.
The fourth in our series: how the 2017 generation of winners from Labour increased their majorities.
Alan Mak: We had a technological revolution in the 1980s, delivered by a strong leader. We have the same chance now.
This is the second in a three-part series on using technology to boost our economy after Brexit.
The third in our series of pieces: how the 2017 generation of winners from Labour increased their majorities.
More women. Fewer minorities. Lots of councillors and former candidates. And fewer married people. Our complete guide to the new intake of Tory MPs.
The first in a series of pieces on how the 2017 generation of winners from Labour increased their majorities.