This is not the first time that the Prime Minister has been misread by opponents who deluded themselves into believing he was set on No Deal.
Ministers believe that the present legal framework isn’t fit for purpose if prosecutions of returning terrorists are to be successful.
The Education Secretary’s Higher Education Restructuring Regime is an important step towards fighting cancel culture.
If the Housing Secretary is to survive, he will have to learn the art of sometimes saying no to property developers such as Richard Desmond.
If so much, as Ministers suggest, depends on common sense, nuance, context and common sense, people will draw the inevitable conclusion.
The Prime Minister is being urged to employ more women, but here is one who already makes it difficult for him to get away with sloppy thinking.
Gender diversity is not arbitrary identity politics; it matters for decision-making, particularly in the fight against the disease.
Students are the next round of lawyers, politicians and other key decision-makers. That’s why we must tackle their censorious ways.
Let’s say that Patel did, on occasion, shout – or lose her temper. Should that really be deemed unacceptable?
At the heart of the Rutnam row is its reservations not only about how the post-Brexit journey is being negotiated, but about taking it in the first place.
If she wants to sound off, fine. But Johnson brought her back, and she then resigned – claiming he didn’t want a Brexit deal. Why should he heed her now?
It’s only Day Three – but Brussels is angling for a Britain with “the rights of Canada and the obligations of Norway”. Will there be a Managed No Deal instead?
His big win marks the end of the EU Ascendancy and the beginning of a new era: that of Britain as a sovereign nation.
Amber Rudd is the Member of Parliament for Hastings and Rye. Follow Amber on Twitter. Since she suggested reforms to childcare… Read more »
Amber Rudd is Member of Parliament for Hastings and Rye. Follow Amber on Twitter. Last month I received a number… Read more »