Overall, our new report suggests that public attitudes towards immigration – and indeed leaving the EU – are not fuelled by racism or intolerance.
The Opposition claims to honour the outcome of the referendum, while opposing the UK taking back control of its laws, its money, and its borders.
A sensible solution is achievable, but unnecessary brinksmanship and over-the-top rhetoric helps nobody.
After leaving the EU, we must ensure we are well-positioned in terms of regulation, taxation, immigration and – crucially – foreign languages.
Brexit offers an opportunity to change our path – and failing to do so could bring very serious electoral consequences.
A combination of work permits and a cap would provide proper control, while still allowing flexibility where it is required.
Why wouldn’t we want to have world class customs systems, cutting edge digital border controls and resilient road infrastructure?
The arrogant behaviour of the EU so far, bordering on the deliberately offensive, is a bluff that we need to call.
Despite the lazy stereotypes, there’s a striking amount of common ground across partisan and referendum divides.
Ireland’s displeasure is understandable. But it could prove counter-productive – working against the free trade deal that would suit it as well as the UK.
The third article in a five-piece series by the author on how Britain must prepare for March 31 2019 – and has less than 600 days to get it right.
The second article in a five-piece series by the author on how Britain must prepare for March 31 2019 – and has less than 600 days to get it right.
To the claim that one can’t get ready for the unknown comes the answer that government must prepare for all eventualities.
Most people in both camps are interested in getting the best outcome starting from where we are. Here’s how.
Few people want to stop skilled workers coming to the UK. But many voters understandably want better integration of new arrivals.