I have decided to write a second volume of my life of Johnson, who has always been an affront to serious-minded people’s idea of politics.
If Putin hoped that Brexit would detach us from our alliances, there’s no evidence of that happening so far, and much to the contrary.
The Government is poised to reverse the trend to competition rather than collaboration that has marked healthcare policy for 30 years.
After the Labour leader sacked Rebecca Long-Bailey, others expect Johnson to be tougher on his adviser and Minister.
As with Brexit, the fundamentals of the Tory position are much stronger than they may seem to be.
The author takes issue with Jacob Rees-Mogg and Andrew Gimson – and say that MP should work from home if they can like everyone else.
Hopefully it will be crisis averted, and we’ll have a bit more time to fix the hole. But sooner or later, difficult choices on tax and spending are coming.
Johnson will be able to call on the advice and views of the Party’s own Muslim MPs, who now include Saqib Bhatti and Imran Ahmad-Khan.
Only yesterday, Andrew Gimson reported for this site that the party’s Deputy Leader was in deep trouble in his West Bromwich constituency.
How better to follow Jeremy Corbyn’s speech yesterday than by citing a signature Tory policy that shifted wealth to “working people and their families”?
The former Party Chairman and Chief Whip says the only way to save moderate conservatism is to get Brexit through.
Johnson’s first biographer confesses to feelings of bemusement, even incredulity, at the recent turn of events.
Much of politics is teamwork. Can he now create a coalition among Tory MPs, not to mention Party members, that builds on his appeal to many voters?
Condescending men have always underestimated the Prime Minister’s faith, tenacity and sense of duty.
We trail a mini-series on what might happen next amidst a sense of uncertainty about will follow the Gove reforms.