His columns from The Times are informed by his experience of what works, and more importantly, what doesn’t work.
Posts Tagged: Daniel Finkelstein
Iain Dale: How many Cabinet members would make your fantasy Cabinet? I count five. And it gets worse…
Plus: incompetence, resignations, non-resignations, reputations, my holiday, Any Questions and Finkelstein’s book.
Garvan Walshe: Italian governments have failed to revive Naples for centuries. What are the lessons for its British equivalents?
The lively and chaotic city presents a warning to the Government as to how its regeneration plans could go wrong.
I hesitate to disagree with Daniel Finkelstein, but city growth has been powered more by smalltown commuters than flat-cap wearing uber-boheminans.
Radical: The BBC, Pink News and how, in reporting on the Gender Recognition Act, the media has shown shocking inaccuracy
Over the last few weeks, publications have routinely made errors in how they cover the GRA and JK Rowling. Readers must beware.
History shows that they can usually weather health crises, and we hope and trust we shall soon see this one restored to his normal vigour.
Neil O’Brien: There are still weeks to go, but for backbenchers like me, campaign 2019 feels much, much better than 2017
The campaign feels better run, including online. People massively prefer Boris Johnson to Corbyn. The question is whether it is enough
The excuse is always that there aren’t enough beds in other places. How come Labour goes to Brighton, then?
In all, there are 30 new entries in the whole list, one down on last year and two down on the 2016 record of 33.
Seven points to reflect on during the coming weeks, including this: the centre ground of British politics is vacant.
Henry Newman: There’s still time for the UK to shape the Brexit negotiations – if the Government gets its act together
That means making overdue decisions, settling internal disputes, and no more campaigning by the Treasury to undermine Brexit policy.
The failure to confront anti-semitism within the Labour Party has led to a total breakdown of trust.
A catspaw of Osborne? A competitor to Policy Exchange? A resource for a modernising leadership candidate? The truth is more subtle and interesting.
For Britain to prosper after Brexit, and Corbyn to be thwarted, the Northern Powerhouse is indispensable.
He supports single market membership and is unlikely to enthuse about an industrial strategy. Meet the man who could make or mar May’s premiership.