There is plenty of innovation taking place. There should not be an ideological veto preventing it from flourishing.
Posts Tagged: Birmingham
J. Meirion Thomas: The new rules aimed at preventing health tourism are toothless, and leave the NHS wide open to abuse
The official guidance contains gaping loopholes, and Freedom of Information requests show that Health Trusts are unprepared to carry out vital checks.
Greg Taylor: England’s most successful Tory politician won’t be directly addressing the Conference next week.
What really matters is proving that devolution has not stalled under Theresa May’s Brexit-focused government.
Chris Grayling: Upgraded roads. New trains. A record modernisation programme. Putting straight our record on transport and the North.
We are waiting for Labour to deliver their proposals. Because this should be too important an issue to become a political football.
Labour is failing to deliver even basic services. We will offer the right alternative for a world class city of aspiration.
The Government has heard the message, and is dropping the mayoral requirement for rural counties seeking increased devolved power.
Nick Timothy is from this Birmingham seat, which could go blue if anyone can be bothered to vote.
Andy Street: Next Thursday, we can make history here in the West Midlands. This is your chance to be part of it.
It’s about leadership; it’s about making a success of Brexit, and it’s about ending that litany of Labour failure.
This is a once in a lifetime chance to completely reinvigorate our broadcast industry.
Andrew Mitchell: Lippy, serious, funny – and right about women. Meet my Labour neighbour, Jess Phillips.
Her book is full of laugh-out-loud moments. And it has important points to make about violence, trolling and discrimination.
The authorities are trying to establish whether the attacker was working alone or with accomplices.
Andy Street is the right candidate in the right place at the right time.
He says that while Birmingham itself and Solihull are particularly buoyant, large parts of the region feel that they have missed out on growth.
No, it isn’t racism. Nor is it economic consequences. Nor even the impact on
public services. Rather, it cuts to the heart of why countries exist at all.
Every period of university expansion in this country has met with opposition.