Whatever model is adopted or whatever alternative proposal is deemed better, the public need to know that there is an exit strategy in place.
We should make tariff reductions conditional on meeting standards of food safety, animal welfare and environmental protection which are as good as our own.
Ministers are walking the tightrope of trying to save both – which helps to put the words of the Deputy Chief Medical Officer yesterday in context.
Two extreme versions of what happens next in Britain. Events are more likely to end up somewhere in the middle.
If America’s governors, county commissioners, and mayors are pursuing their own more aggressive measures, his calls will fall on deaf ears.
Some form of the scheme may be necessary as an expedient. But beware: nothing lasts so long as the temporary.
When the UK claims to be reducing its greenhouse gas emissions it is often simply offshoring them.
The implications of the crisis are such that Johnson and Sunak need not so much to think outside the box as to trample it to tatters altogether.
Plus: As of writing, I’ve had hardly any communications at all from constituents about the Coronavirus.
We can’t continue to favour projects such as Crossrail over developing infrastructure in other parts of the country which generate much greater relative returns.
Managing various parallel negotiating tracks at the same time will be a complex task, but it must be done.
A home-focused industrial policy hardly saved China from this epidemic. And openness and markets ensure diversity of supply – particularly in medicine and food.
Our scoping assessment shows there could be a £15.3 billion expansion in overall trade between the two countries, an 18 per cent increase on 2018 levels.
I was delighted to see your appointment. I confess to slight bias, given that you retweeted an article of mine calling for an end to ring-fencing of the aid budget.
The authors of a new book trace the enduring influence of American Puritanism, and explain how the President appeals to it.