By creating a kind of firewall between her take on Brexit and her view of everything else, she has kept her head at a time when too many others are losing theirs.
Seven changes in all given the recent run of resignations: it all has a bit of a provisional feel.
By working closely with Government to target investment, we have rekindled that creative spark that is one again catching the eye of the world.
We need someone with the energy, ideas and enthusiasm to reboot our party and reconnect it with the country – not to mention deliver Brexit.
They should eschew the fire-and-forget approach which gave us the Electoral Commission.
The challenge to “our precious union” will be as much constitutional as economic – Deal, No Brexit…or No Deal especially.
The Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport talks about Russia, and the attacks the UK has “thwarted”.
Plus: ditching Corbyn – it’s not that easy for Britain’s Jews. And: thanks to Tracey Crouch and Danny Kruger, the Big Society is back.
Independent, fair, and low cost arbitration is the way to ensure ordinary people are protected from abuses. Parliament overwhelmingly voted for that in 2013.
The final article in the author’s five-piece series on how Britain must prepare for March 31 2019 – and has less than 600 days to get it right.
Plus: the downfall of Boles. This Eagle won’t fly. What to do with Gove? Cameron should become Foreign Secretary. And: Out there in the country, Blair is still popular.
The Arts Minister defends Tracey Emin, but is most proud of leaving the Arts Council alone.
The Institute for Government’s new guide reminds us that the Conservative-Liberal Democrat partnership helped to improve Britain for the better.
40 per cent of the adult population is classed as inactive.
They should have to show that changes to the civil service’s departmental structures serve the public interest rather than party political or personnel management goals.