This imbalance is driven by the core science budget: the Research Councils (which fund projects) and Quality Related “QR” funding, which universities allocate.
Collecting statistics on people’s self-identified racial background is one thing. Having ringfenced funding for one racial group is quite another.
Can have a bold enough economic policy that people in these newly gained seats can see the difference in five years’ time?
Onwards to Anglia, where the Liberal Democrats and Tories will be fighting hard over a small clutch of possible gains.
What do voters in Richmond Park, Cambridge, and Finchley & Golders Green think about the Prime Minister, the Opposition, and the election?
Bowman and Westlake’s policy ideas are perfectly compatible with this end, but pitching them as a city and town agenda risks creating a false impression.
What is it – and how can we strengthen it? That is the focus of Bright Blue’s latest report, published today.
The battlegrounds of the next election, as well as the wider economy, are being shaped by new technology.
The Lib Dems have made net gains of 400 seats, so far.
We trail a mini-series on what might happen next amidst a sense of uncertainty about will follow the Gove reforms.
We must drive this project forward. It is a vital piece of infrastructure which could allow a million new homes to be built. But we need to sort out the route.
Penny Mordaunt, Liz Truss, Dan Hannan, Liam Halligan, Steve Baker, Tom Tugendhat & others will speak. And there’s a special discount for ConHome readers.
Once a seat reaches 30 per cent BME population, it goes Labour. In 2010, this applied to 75 seats. By 2022, it could apply to around 120 seats.
It will be a strong voice for an area with a growing population. Providing new housing and infrastructure is essential for it to thrive.
In other words, let us do things a bit more like everywhere else in the world and a bit more like we used to in the UK.