The key to a good Brexit is empowering UK entrepreneurs to talk to their European counterparts and become ambassadors for Downing Street’s plan.
A response to Jean-Claude Piris and others who argue that the idea simply won’t fly.
Meanwhile, almost a third of replies support a trade-off over a longer transition and the backstop. Two-thirds oppose any transition extension.
There are at least four big obstacles to any plan to crown him leader. And there’s no sign that he has endorsed it, anyway.
Frankly, any outcome – no deal, Norway, Canada, even the risk of a second referendum – would be better than what is currently on the table.
The only potential escape lane from a breakdown in the negotiation and No Deal gridlock is marked “to Canada”.
Media focus is on the DUP. But we can’t help suspecting that near the heart of policy is a preoccupation with those just-in-time supply chains.
“We should…switch to Canada +++ and deliver an outcome that is good for the UK, acceptable to Parliament, and negotiable with Brussels.”
As we wait for the Government to clarify its position, the former Brexit Minister sets out the ERG’s.
The former Foreign Secretary says May’s team are inexperienced in EU negotiations and are “pushing out disinformation”.
Brady reports no confidence moves against May that might not be no confidence moves at all.
Online they swarm when I ask for questions to Davidson: they must be frightened of her. Plus: what was May thinking? What I’ll be doing. Top 100 people on the Conservative Right. And: why Farage should quit UKIP.
Francois “was chosen specifically to send a signal from one of life’s natural whips to the current ones,” we are told.
There is no Commons majority for no deal, for a Canada deal mark two, or at the moment for a second referendum. But there is a majority for EFTA/EEA.
Our panel has clearly given up almost altogether on the belief that it is practical or negotiable. Canada is the most popular option.