I have reluctantly concluded that there needs to be greater regulation of the veracity of claims made by registered participants in political campaigns.
Remainers and Brexiteers alike must recognise the politicians are stuck in an ever-decreasing circle of fervour, hyperbole and hysteria.
Our democracy is poorly served by widespread ignorance about campaign technology, and the fact glamorous alarmism wins more headlines than grubby reality.
In certain respects, the UK’s leaving of the EU could reap animal welfare benefits on a scale hitherto unimaginable.
The Chancellor has been fortunate that the public finances have improved substantially at a particularly convenient time.
At the moment, we are treading water and appear to be relying on popular support for Brexit, and the threat of Corbyn, to keep us in office.
We have a habit of looking back at policy platforms pursued by previous Conservative Governments, and attempting to bring back popular policies like a poor Hollywood remake.
It’s a long game – and the key is to create a loyal voter base, not throw money at targeted advertising during elections.
The Chancellor’s recent claims of a coming “Deal Dividend” sent the wrong message at the wrong time – and showed up a deep Treasury malaise.
If it is copied, tracked or taken unlawfully, then its owners should be compensated, regardless of whether they can prove ‘damage’.
Lessons from my recent visit to India with Andy Street and Sir John Peace, Chair of the Midlands Engine Partnership.
Our new fortnightly columnist on a renaissance which “through teamwork and shared vision, is producing real results”.
It’s vital that the rank and file steps outside its comfort zone to safeguard the future of our economy and society.
Brady reports no confidence moves against May that might not be no confidence moves at all.
She unwittingly legitimised unrealistic Brexit expectations and Corbyn’s economic argument.