Let’s have Policy Board outside of the constraints of the Government machine – and a commission on what Britain should look like post-Brexit.
The origin of this toxic US mortgage lending was Bill Clinton’s extension of the Community Redevelopment Act, designed to encourage minority home ownership.
The absence of a trade agreement with the EU should not concern us – there are swift, practical ways to overcome possible issues.
The Prime Minister’s manifesto will have its flaws, but she has grasped the implications of Brexit more surely than any other senior politician.
The former fear that it will revive what they believe are business-unfriendly ideas about foreign takeovers and workers on boards.
Westminster is streets ahead of most boardrooms in dealing with intense media scrutiny.
We should take the opportunity to remind ourselves what real progress means and rededicate ourselves to its cause.
The core of their beliefs is that elite expertise is preferred and believed superior to messier concepts such as the market or democracy.
The Government must try to build from the essentials out – security, legal certainty, frictionless trade. Zero tariffs would be the icing on the cake.
We are keen to gather views from interested parties (such as businesses, industry groups, politicians, academics and others) about what would happen.
Free-to-use cash machines public buildings should be more widely available.
Traditionally, a technocratic government would now steer the country through choppy waters. But this time that could lead to more instability.
The referendum was meant to be about constitutional reform. Instead, it’s become an anti-politics storm which could have wide-reaching consequences.
One historical study has found that, on average, authoritarian parties surge by around 30 per cent as the economic consequences play out.
The Chancellor’s big task today is to give business a sense of the Government’s plan for Britain post-Brexit.