Our treaty would be the most comprehensive ever. And it rests on mutual recognition, not top-down standardisation.
Posts Tagged: Brexit
His planned soundbite, “erotic spasm”, did not quite go to plan.
Immigration. Brexit simply means regaining control of our border policy. What we do with it then is up to us.
The UK should be willing to consider some flexibility in return for a trade deal – with Australia, with India, with Brazil and, yes, with the EU.
Henry Newman: Now the Government must promote Chequers – which, though not perfect, is at least practicable
For far, far too long Downing Street dithered and delayed crucial decisions. Ministers need to commit to selling the agreed policy before its too late.
The Prime Minister dodges Nick Robinson’s question in yesterday evening’s Panorama programme on Chequers and Brexit.
Bob Seely: Yes, Brexit and leadership are important. But so’s everything else. Here are some ideas for the future.
Scrap HS2. Integrate social care. Abolish NI. Reverse police cuts. Consider a new Bill of Rights. And much, much more.
WATCH: May – “The White Paper represents a considerable shift in our position. It is now for the EU to respond.”
The Prime Minister makes her most comprehensive case yet for the Chequers proposals. The EU should “evolve its position as we have”.
Or: how May could seek to get a deal through the Commons with the support of Soft and Hard Brexiteers alike.
WATCH: “To have a second referendum would be to throw this government a lifeline” insists Shadow Minister
Gardiner rebuffs the plea in The Observer this morning from Khan for a further poll on Brexit.
WATCH: Gove – “A future PM could always choose to alter the relationship between Britain and the EU.”
The Environment Secretary tells Andrew Marr “the Chequers approach is the right one for now”. We’ve shown “flexibility.”
“We’ve had more reassuring noises from the European Commission and our European partners…the dial has moved,” declares the International Trade Secretary.
Nick Hargrave: Yes, I compiled an attack dossier on Johnson. But at best, there’s a real purpose to opposition research.
It works best when painting a substantive contrast on issues that voters care about. And here are four strategic choices for the Conservatives.
Last week, I sowed wild bird seed mixtures so that, in the spring, some of our fields will be ablaze with nectar plants and buzzing with insects once more.
It would be a national humiliation for Britain to strike so one-sided a treaty with the world’s largest single market, let alone the shrinking EU.
Iain Dale: Will May challenge her critics to put up or shut up – and herself get a confidence ballot staged?
Plus: John Lewis blames Brexit. Juncker gets a drink. BBC stasis at Question Time and PM. And: Trump can’t emote.