CCHQ and the Policy Board need to take a long hard look at our recent campaign, and work out what we can rapidly learn from it in terms of techniques and messages.
For all the chatter about the Customs Union, leaving the EU in full is still on course. But May’s bungled election has raised the chances of a disorderly outcome.
Plus: Let’s have no sympathy for Farron. He didn’t give straight answers to straight questions, and is thus the cause of his own downfall.
The campaign has exposed weaknesses in the CCHQ machine. A new broom is required. But May has sent for the old one.
Gauke is uncorked as Work and Pensions Secretary. Truss replaces him as Treasury Chief Secretary. Leadsom is the new Leader of the House.
The Work and Pensions Secretary clashes with the Shadow Chancellor over Labour’s plans.
This is our final survey before the election – so our next update could contain some new faces.
The former fear that it will revive what they believe are business-unfriendly ideas about foreign takeovers and workers on boards.
May and Davis top the Cabinet again; Davidson’s back in first place; and Truss slumps to a serious negative score.
Her book is full of laugh-out-loud moments. And it has important points to make about violence, trolling and discrimination.
The Prime Minister records her second-best ever result in our table, whilst the Communities Secretary becomes the first to record a negative score.
And May’s reputation for straightforwardness risks damage from the Budget’s proposals for NICs.
The MP for Enfield Southgate helped to sink tax credit and Sunday Trading changes – and now has eye on the Government’s housing benefit plans for young people.
Theresa May’s austere approach to news management is a plus for government – at least, so far. But it’s turning out to be a minus for her ministers.
He says that while Birmingham itself and Solihull are particularly buoyant, large parts of the region feel that they have missed out on growth.