Each week, our panel of James Frayne, Marcus Roberts, Trevor Phillips, and Salma Shah will will analyse and assess what’s happening.
Voters have a clear choice: vote Conservative or vote for further indecision, confusion and delay.
“Now I want a nice clean game from all of you” – so said Madam Hooch in Harry Potter. The reality is, it’s not going to happen.
We win elections when we appeal to a broad swathe of voters. The Prime Minister was a popular Mayor in the capital, he must retain his instincts from that time.
In some campaigns, the end result is overwhelmingly likely before a stump has been erected. This is not one of those occasions.
Our businesses have the ingenuity, skills and talent to succeed, but they need to know what the future will hold before they can invest, hire and deliver.
Politics has changed. Elected members need to champion the community. Being aloof is no longer tolerated.
We made savings which allowed us to create news teams. These work with all schools to spread tested practices to support good mental wellbeing.
People who aspire to own their own homes move out of London to where property is cheaper.
The image of large swathes of the north, as a post-industrial wasteland, filled with abandoned Victorian terraces, isn’t just wrong and offensive. It’s actively dangerous.
Our message, and our approach to the issues in the cities, needs to be improved.
“When Jeremy Corbyn came to my constituency he was distinctly unwelcome. Only about 70 people turned up and he shipped them all in.”
Local government is a most effective mechanism to enact positive change. But it is hugely time-consuming and not the right role for all political activists.
We are canvassing with clear messages which are resonating. Local membership is growing, activists far are more engaged and proud to pound the streets.
A free resource created by left-wing campaigners is nonetheless a useful opportunity for grassroots Tory press officers to up their game.