The need for a technologically savvy workforce dominates debates, but what we need just as much is more “high touch” or empathetic jobs.
Posts Tagged: Brexit
Roderick Crawford: We have interests in the rest of Europe, but must be free to run our own foreign policy
Given the EU’s risk levels, its lack of investment in NATO and its poor relations with its neighbours, it is hardly an attractive partner; more of a liability.
We give you divorce reform, abortion law in Northern Ireland, citizenship rights for three million Hong Kongers, and the rainbow flag.
“An experiment that has failed”. Jon Moynihan of Vote Leave’s full submission about the Electoral Commission.
The Public Administration Committee would take a 3000-word document only. Here is Moynihan’s complete take.
Perhaps we should all take a step backwards from comparing CVs, and simply ask ourselves who has a record of delivering for Britain.
The Moggcast: “Sounds very like being at the casino” – Rees-Mogg is a stranger to Gove’s Monte Carlo method
Our interviewee on why David Frost is the “Henry Kissinger of our days”, Tory rebellions and how he thinks churches will cope with social distancing.
Jonathan Djanogly: Parliament should be able to scrutinise new trade deals properly. But the current arrangements are unfit for purpose.
Before any deals are signed, MPs should get to vote on them – as will be the case with the other parties.
After the Labour leader sacked Rebecca Long-Bailey, others expect Johnson to be tougher on his adviser and Minister.
Iain Dale: The Jenrick row. What grudge could the Daily Mail possibly have against the former owner of the Daily Express?
But if you sup with Desmond, use a very long spoon. Plus: Remainer mania remains. And: Masked, I prepare to take the train.
Also: DUP demand clarity from Johnson over customs checks, and Abolish the Welsh Assembly get their first representative in it.
Stephen Booth: While UK-EU talks gather momentum, Britain should continue to diversify its trading relationships.
Deals with the US, Japan, Australia and New Zealand will prepare the country for future EU-related bumps in the road.
In many cases, they are ridiculed, stereotyped and portrayed as somewhere between bigoted and racist.
One of the biggest lessons of the referendum was that newspapers and other outlets had failed to spot widespread sentiment.
Graham Gudgin: To meet its infrastructure ambitions, the Government should spend more on capital investment
It should take advantage of the current macro-economic environment afforded by low borrowing costs, to provide stable – and sizeable – funding.
Agreeing underlying principles, not getting an extension, is the key to reaching an agreement.