Ask one question: In what conflict has Jeremy Corbyn ever been on Britain’s side? He always finds a way of blaming the world’s problems on the West.
Reform must be phased, to allow farmers to adapt, but it will pay dividends.
“Another woman Prime Minister sent a task force halfway across the world to protect another small group of British people against another Spanish-speaking country.”
The most dramatic option is to cut whole areas of capability in order to focus on the remaining core ones.
To defeat populists on the right, liberal conservatives must show that immigration, like globalisation, benefits this country and its people,
We must tear up the rule book on Whitehall recruitment and to staff the new department with handpicked individuals from across government, industry, finance and law.
Far from providing a solution to mistrust of EU institutions, Brexiteers have done their best best to undermine trust in British ones.
“The only people they never stand up for are the British people and hardworking taxpayers.”
Ernst Stavro Blofeld – if he existed – would no doubt have raised an expensive glass of schnapps to Comrade Corbyn, from the avuncular gloom of his volcano base.
There are numerous historical examples that suggest that, if the latter course is taken, the economic outlook is not nearly as bleak as has been portrayed.