Extreme gender ideology undermines cultural norms, scientific reality, the connection between motherhood and children, parental rights, and free speech.
The third in a mini-series of articles on ConHome this week about healthcare after Covid.
The more you ponder the Commons arithmetic, the more you see why mass testing is likely to happen and why a state-run vaccine passport scheme is not.
A casualty of its changes in government was a confidential questionnaire for pupils – given out and collected by inspectors.
The sad truth is that many local Labour councils and local bureaucracies don’t want it: they’re scared of it.
English understatedness and reticence is all very well, but England isn’t the whole of the UK – and, like much else, Britishness needs its symbols.
Lidington writes that “the UK has the potential to be world-leading in areas such as fintech, life sciences, artificial intelligence and genetic modification”.
Perhaps the simplest way of putting it is: it’s all about economic credibility, stupid. Because come 2024, it certainly will be.
The second article in a five-part ConHome series this week on the future of the United Kingdom.
There may some ingenious halfway house solution. But it is hard to say how extending it for another year can be avoided.
A move from Ken Clarke to Aneurin Bevan would not only risk harming the NHS, but miss the real target of reform: social care.
The Union needs a cultural case to walk in step with the material one – Project Love, not Project Fear. Which means looking to the future.
This is not to say that all of Dodds’ analysis is coherent or correct, but the days of unhinged Corbynite attacks on capitalism are over.
We will be using this Northern Ireland centenary to promote it and recognise its contribution to the rest of the UK
Labour would abolish Universal Credit, which has coped well with the unprecedented pressures of this unprecedented last year.