How its mass insulation scheme went wrong. Plus: let Politics Live thrive, Cummings travel, and ask yourself: why can’t we all just get along?
When a government takes money out of it, it is creating unseen costs. Subsidising jobs is no more a route to growth than smashing windows.
Our electoral success has rested in large measure on an ability and willingness to adapt to the realities of social and economic change.
It is our third largest market – we must work with it if we are to help resolve global problems from the environment to nuclear proliferation.
This is the third in a three-part series on how to boost our economy after Coronavirus.
The Tories have an interest in a focus on values. Reports suggest that some in Downing Street are encouraging Johnson to launch a ‘war on woke’.
The big picture is that Johnson is dashing for growth. We devoutly hope it works but the precedents aren’t promising.
What does it say for our patriotic endeavour that so many of our fellow citizens are literally rubbishing our country?
In 2018, just to transport 4.7million tonnes of Russian coal was equivalent to a whopping 130 jumbo jets whizzing, non-stop, around the globe for a year.
At John Lewis where I was a new MD, we decided to put our trust in technology – to build a business model for the future.
Specific governance arrangements can be established in individual areas, and an agreement should sit outside the overarching institutional framework.
The ideas of that decade are still with us, staggering around like a zombie in a garish “Global Hypercolor” t-shirt.
Conservatives have identified savings that would allow the service to be restored.
We need to install more electric vehicle charging points, plant kelp farms, and offer Council Tax discounts for environmentally-friendly gardening.
We have a tremendous opportunity to lead the response, and we must not cede any ground to a newly energised anti-environment lobby.