The second piece in our mini-series on the road to Brexit explores the challenges which the anti-EU movement overcame to survive and then thrive.
Posts Tagged: Brexit
Suella Braverman: People we elect must take back control from people we don’t. Who include the judges.
The political has been captured by the legal. Decisions of an executive, legislative and democratic nature have been assumed by our courts.
“Nothing will change” after 31 January, and it will be “very difficult” to secure a trade deal by the end of 2020, says Ireland’s Europe Minister.
It will take most of us a very long time to adjust to the dizzying turnaround of last month’s general election.
The Deputy Speaker, Nigel Evans, makes the historic announcement to the House of Commons.
Alan Mak: Five new policies to ensure that post-Brexit Britain leads the Fourth Industrial Revolution
This is the final article in a three-part series on using technology to boost our economy after Brexit.
The Prime Minister resembles a batsman who is enjoying himself.
Alan Mak: We had a technological revolution in the 1980s, delivered by a strong leader. We have the same chance now.
This is the second in a three-part series on using technology to boost our economy after Brexit.
By the time May finally stepped down, I was concerned about the future of our parliamentary democracy. What a waste of well over three years.
A new study by a former senior adviser to two Tory Chancellors gets itself back to front. Inequality is not so much a cause of processes as a consequence.
Withdrawal from the EU provides a necessity and an opportunity to illustrate that the UK is “open for business”.
The Co-Chairman of the Party says that he is not personally donating to the crowdfunding drive – and that the Prime Minister hasn’t asked him to.
The most important sector is one usually ignored. Small firms constitute 99 per cent of all business in the country.
Ali Demirbag: A post-Brexit visa regime must encourage the brightest and the best to travel to the UK on business
We need to control long-term immigration but also make it easier for entrepreneurs to visit the UK so that they can invest in and work with British companies.
A vote by MPs is the only sensible way to resolve the matter one way or the other – assuming that the £500,000 target is reached.