The Adam Smith Institute’s new report, Ignorantia Legis, shows the Government how it could stem the bloat of process-focused legislation.
It’s too easy to focus on cuts at big corporates or changes to traditional jobs, and lose sight of the people reshaping the world of work.
In the wake of International Women’s Day, the fourth article in a five-piece series on ConservativeHome this week.
Doing more to incentivise recruitment is not only good for the Armed Forces, but benefits the rest of society too.
Perhaps the simplest way of putting it is: it’s all about economic credibility, stupid. Because come 2024, it certainly will be.
Once the exigencies of the pandemic are behind him, Johnson will be faced with much more straightforwardly ideological policy choices.
It’s not surprising that I do things differently, since I came to the role from a business background, rather than via the world of politics.
The best way of thinking about it isn’t to fix one’s gaze on direct subsidies, but to look wider – at our failure to turn British ideas into British prosperity.
There may some ingenious halfway house solution. But it is hard to say how extending it for another year can be avoided.
I question whether our reformed apprenticeship system goes far enough.
From extra tutors and greater at-home learning to more support for mental health issues and troubled families, ministers must act now.
One of an occasional series of articles that ConservativeHome is publishing in advance of the Budget.
We found over a million people excluded from the Government schemes are struggling to pay for food and everyday essentials.
This is not to say that all of Dodds’ analysis is coherent or correct, but the days of unhinged Corbynite attacks on capitalism are over.
With Brexit done and vaccinations continuing, a major mission will be Johnson’s commitment to deliver levellling-up.