Plus: When The Sun doesn’t shine and the Home Office doesn’t work. P.S: In solidarity with the former Waitrose food magazine editor, I will eat steak.
At the moment, we are treading water and appear to be relying on popular support for Brexit, and the threat of Corbyn, to keep us in office.
Authoritarian regimes are rising, democracies are on the retreat, and our power to change that is less than we might wish.
As Attorney General, he is telling his Cabinet colleagues what any proposals for a deal really mean – even if that’s inconvenient for Downing Street.
A response to Jean-Claude Piris and others who argue that the idea simply won’t fly.
The Treasury should not simply accept the growth figures given by the OBR, but seek to raise them.
Meanwhile, almost a third of replies support a trade-off over a longer transition and the backstop. Two-thirds oppose any transition extension.
In the face of our challenges, we often forget about our many opportunities, our potential and what we already have to celebrate.
In sum, Hammond said: vote for May’s Deal – or the economy gets it. But there’s more than one way of dicing the next election result.
It now the main issue blocking a negotiated agreement – thus risking a No Deal and potentially a harder Irish border. In short, it risks triggering the very thing it is supposed to avoid.
Meeting many of the global challenges depends on local action. We must to share best-practices and ideas.
“Now we have reached a defining moment on this, long, hard journey. Opening a new chapter in our country’s economic history.”
“A boost from the end of uncertainty, and a boost from releasing some of the fiscal headroom that I am holding in reserve.”
Don’t allow the UK to get locked into an unending transition, the single market, or the customs union – and resist the lazy ‘Norway option’.
The leader of the European Research Group explains to Ridge why he thinks this ‘bastion of Remoanerism’ is still ‘grumpy’ about the result.