The Campaign for Common Sense has four simple, low-effort, suggestions as to how schools can be helped to get back on track.
They don’t talk about politics in daily life; don’t write to local or national newspapers; most importantly, they’re not politically active online.
Rather than looking at medical options we should focus on social solutions – promoting activity and interaction.
A bed is not enough. A chance of employment, as well as good physical and mental health are needed to turn lives around.
Reshaping Whitehall must be sanctioned by the Prime Minister, but he can empower the Government’s proven reformer, Michael Gove, to drive change.
British society has mobilised on an exceptional scale to meet the coronavirus crisis. We must forge this militia into a standing army.
The Treasury’s decision is a vital moment in the battle against coronavirus and in the emerging consensus about the country we want to be in future.
Despite help being set out for companies during the pandemic, there have been issues with the implementation of schemes. Ministers must keep an eye on this.
Plus: And a Coronavirus Social Justice Minister. Give thanks for Starmer. And: it’s time for a Virtual Parliament.
The part of the country that is working well is the part that is not waiting for people in a risk-averse chain of centralised command to make a decision.
A deep reservoir of community and contribution, obscured in normal times, has been uncovered by our present situation.
The Chancellor could please every beer & cider drinker; charity donor; motorhome manufacturer, retailer and owner; caravan site owner, and public toilet user in Britain.
Furthermore, further education (FE) is another pressing concern for new Tory voters.
The Council and local charities work together to defeat loneliness and social isolation
The government has delayed changes to the laws restricting charity lotteries, even though some legislation dates back to 1976.