Quitting it would mean more scope for trade deals and lower prices. Modern countries don’t need such unions to do business.
Posts Tagged: Australia
Australia, New Zealand, Canada, and the United States are a huge market, and all have close cultural ties to the UK.
Are the fundamental tenets of freedom – that of association, expression, and worship – being maintained to their fullest extent? Some would say not.
A six-point guide to the obvious, if only more people would see it.
Bill English, his successor, worked co-operatively with him and Wayne Eagleson. There’s a lesson here for Nick Timothy and Fiona Hill.
Alex Morton: Our immigration system should be based on permits and have a cultural compatibility test
To defeat populists on the right, liberal conservatives must show that immigration, like globalisation, benefits this country and its people,
Plus: John Rees-Evans’s bizarrre views. May’s flourishing line in jokes. Trump’s chances of winning. And: let Article 50 be put to a vote in Parliament and let’s get on with it.
The widespread presumption that everything is a matter for negotiation is damaging nonsense. Once we identify the issues which we can decide, Ministers can start taking decisions.
“As we leave the EU, Britain will seek to become the global leader in free trade.”
To date, she has seen foreign affairs through the prism of domestic security rather than that of intervention abroad.
By forming a free movement agreement between our nations, we would effectively create a single labour market servicing the world’s third largest combined economy.
As the coordinator on International Trade for the Conservatives in Brussels for many years, I have seen how difficult it can be to strike deals for 28 different nations.
Some answers from a seminar at Policy Exchange.
David Davis: Trade deals. Tax cuts. And taking time before triggering Article 50. A Brexit economic strategy for Britain
We re-issue the new Brexit Secretary’s essay on economic policy and the EU negotiation, originally published on this site on Monday.
A lacklustre campaign, a complacent leader, and a ruthless opposition have not just clipped Malcolm Turnbull’s wings, but ripped them off.