Britain can convene a coalition of countries, including Poland, Sweden, Finland, the Netherlands and the Baltic states, possibly with Ukraine in association.
The UK and governments across the west have started to act. But we’re still just starting to figure out how to respond.
A traffic light coalition? A Jamaica coalition? Who knows? What’s certain is that the CDU/CSU is struggling amidst a fragmenting landscape.
My four fellow Conservative MPs are more determined than ever to make sure the country’s regime faces serious consequences for its atrocities and abuses.
The President’s age and fall together shines an spotlight onto the woman who would assume the presidency were he to vacate it.
It is not a substitute for justice, but it would be a welcome addition to how the UK responds to the most serious violations.
The impulse of Brexit is to prove Britain’s openness by striking out, but this tilt increases our security dependence on Europe.
Our Union Connectivity Review will favour routes that serve this aim – be they the A75, the A55 in north Wales or the air corridors to Northern Ireland.
If strict East-West checks and North-South checks are problematic, the only solution left standing is to minimise the former by rewriting the Protocol.
Some of this success was crafted under Trump’s presidency, and he now holds the key to better protecting his country.
And done so without increasing the likelihood of instruction for what will be the most important case of his life – the next general election.
An interesting mental exercise is to identify an institution that expands through failure. I can only come up with one – prisons.
Plus: Say what you like about Trump, but he had a better slogan than Clinton. And: Sunak’s budget was disappointing.
The final part in ConHome’s series this week on the future of the United Kingdom.
The President’s address was tougher on Russia, but far from radical. If anything, it risked being disappointingly tame.