James Kanagasooriam’s recent analysis is powerful, but the suggested solutions are less sure. Simply offering what younger voters want won’t work.
His sacking is more evidence, were it needed, of the tensions that tear at the Tory coalition – and threaten to render it unsustainable.
Even if the Exchange of Letters were viewed as just short of a treaty, it would be far from legally worthless.
In which the EU’s Chief Negotiator displays exactly the “magical thinking” that is decried when Brexiteers undertake it.
“How would you feel if we spent the money on local transport links in the Midlands and the north?’’ Gove asked Conservative MPs last year.
Ministers need to be clear about who they intend to admit, and that they will set limits on numbers and on any rights to benefits and access for family members.
Robin Aitken, who worked for the Corporation for 25 years, accuses it of propagating liberalism and suppressing conservatism behind a pretend impartiality.
Outside Westminster, Crouch’s resignation will make little impact on a Budget that has gone more or less according to plan. Inside, it may not be quite the same story.
Today’s Daily Mail confirms that, under Geordie Grieg, its editorial policy has shifted. Clean Brexit supporters are short of a committed backer that counts.
If anti-private landlord agendas are allowed to shape Government policy, things will only get worse for them and for their tenants alike.
This strangely unreal conference is a kind of passage between the stymied Chequers plan…and whatever happens next.
The Party’s main problem isn’t having too many applicant members – it’s having too few present ones.
Her comments on gender reassignment treatments are mild and responsibly-phrased. But some are starting up the outrage bus.
A new biography fails to convey the Scottish Conservative Leader’s gusto, but does show how traditional she is.
Johnson’s latest column on the issue might avoid even mentioning it, but the debate is about how far we go, not whether we do it.