The Adam Smith Institute’s new report, Ignorantia Legis, shows the Government how it could stem the bloat of process-focused legislation.
The former will help to rebalance the economy and boost ‘levelling up’, but the latter will squeeze the foreign investment ‘global Britain’ needs.
How have think-tanks and campaign groups responded to the Chancellor’s fiscal and economic initiatives?
It’s time to stop pretending there is any way to solve the shortage without building in the South and face up to what it will take to get that done.
How have think-tanks and campaign groups responded to the Chancellor’s fiscal and economic news?
The Adam Smith Institute’s latest webinar addressed the urgent question of why existing pro-UK strategies aren’t working, and what needs to change.
Britain, Australia, Canada, and New Zealand: an alliance of modern, diverse, liberal, English-speaking democracies united by common cause.
The Government is proposing to plough £800 million into copying an idea the US abandoned decades ago. It won’t work.
Canada, Australia, New Zealand and the United Kingdom joined the USA in condemning moves to shut down free and fair elections in Hong Kong.
The ban blocks paid work in favour ofhandouts, maintains barriers to integration, and hobbles our vulnerable economy with unnecessary red tape.
We should have a laser-like focus on reducing the tax burden, instead of relying on nannying to get us off of our bottoms.
Several wonder how these big spending pledges are sustainable.
The existing rules are inconsistent and hypocritical. They do not reflect a 24/7 economy, where people can purchase online and receive deliveries any time.
When Crisis is saying the same thing as the Centre for Social Justice and ourselves at the Adam Smith Institute, politicians should listen.
But some free marketeers are concerned about the huge borrowing rise and the reliance on “bureaucrats picking winners.”