Easter approaches. And here is Rees-Mogg on suffering, abortion, the Tridentine Mass, faith and politics…and why Brexiteer MPs won’t roll over on a final EU deal.
The controversy over lifting the cap on new faith schools is not confined to Catholic ones. Hinds has a knotty problem to untangle.
it is quite conceivable that the Left of the party, casting around for a leadership contest standard bearer, will decide that he fits the bill.
There is no wriggle room in the commitment. Yet the department has decided to have an enquiry to decide whether to do what was promised or not.
A decision like leaving the EU had billions of causes: some of those were set in motion by happenings centuries ago, but none pre-determine what happens today.
You might think, for instance, that adultery is always wrong, too, but feel that it should not be the state’s business to police it.
Our real interests derive from forging understandings and ties with countries which have traditionally considered themselves British in all but name.
Careers in the profession could be closed to people of faith if the General Pharmaceutical Council gets it way.
Opponents of grammar schools, some supporters of them, a slice of the independent sector, secularists…all have reason not to be best pleased with her plans.
But her decision and other recent ones also raise the question of whether Ministers really hold sway in their own departments.
Bishops’ hearts may be with Labour but, in education and elsewhere, they’ve learned to work with the Conservatives.
“The rule should be replaced by a legal duty on faith schools to ensure that their pupils mix with children of other backgrounds.”
A reply to part of Paul Goodman’s recent article on the New Tory Left.
London Underground’s boast of not making a profit is in a sense thumbing its nose at the taxpayers.
Establishing democratic government in Eastern Europe was the great success of the Cold War. Poland’s new administration has set about destroying it.