The referendum was at least as much a vote against London as against Brussels – and those whose expert arrogance made them seem to many to be foreigners here.
This competitive virtue-signalling allows mediocre people today to look back on past heroes.
It’s notable that criticism of it, and of nationhood, typically comes from the privileged, within the most economically and politically secure nations.
The gaps it potentially addresses and the interest shown abroad suggests it at least merits consideration here ias a complement to renewable power generation and electric vehicles.
A comparison with its neighbour, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, is stark.
The Australian Prime Minister’s lecture to Policy Exchange in full.
The British economy is already strong, and leaving the customs union will open the door to even broader horizons.
A massive poll lead. Going early. A wooden leader. Mindless mantras. A despised opposition. And then collapse. The parallels are uncanny: why didn’t Crosby warn her?
Its permit system places the island’s residents at the centre of policy – and can be tightened up, just as just it was in 2009, if the economy is squeezed.
Britain has a tradition of democracy, and Britons shunning elections are not, typically, making a stance against that.
Even when the question is properly specified, they offer voters a binary choice without any consideration of the consequences that potentially flow.
Modern Britain’s new report, released today, proposes increasing the number of highly-skilled migrants while significantly reducing low-skilled immigration.
Our real interests derive from forging understandings and ties with countries which have traditionally considered themselves British in all but name.
If it is too exotic a model, try Australia or New Zealand. They, too, have opened their markets, removing tariffs and trade barriers, liberalising their economies.
Tomorrow marks the anniversary of Peel moving his great measure – to which much of the Lords was also opposed.