Occasionally, though, we need to recognise warning signs – and they is in those areas where politicians’ control and the peoples’ attitudes truly overlap.
She is one of the few Cabinet members who does not give the impression of having had her personality flattened by the sacrifices demanded by a ministerial career.
Capitulation to Brussels by the Government is causing huge damage to our grassroots and damaging our local election prospects.
It’s also more pronounced than for Leave-Remain. We are about to see a disproportionately Tory cohort succeeded by a disproportionately Labour one.
A Remainer parliament will never be willing to properly implement Brexit. And there is only one other decision-making body: the people.
But there was also a sense, outside the meeting of the 1922 Committee, that the revolution has only been postponed.
Those who backed the motion included Guto Bebb, Antointte Sandbach and Ed Vaizey.
She accepts the regulator has the last word, but says that “We were rule-compliant according to the legal advice we were given at that time”.
They are at least on-brand in refusing to accept the result of the vote on the proposal which has already taken place – which they lost.
Our party owns this crisis. If we honour the referendum we can shape the next decade. If we don’t then chaos – and Corbyn – await.
The Prime Minister seemed to imply that if MPs will not bend to her will, she is off.
Like it or not, the choice has shifted away from ‘Deal or No Deal’ towards ‘Deal or No Brexit’. It’s better to fight against a bad deal outside the EU than to Remain.
Critics of the deal need to compromise and accept the actual choices on offer. Refusal to do so risks an outcome far worse, or no Brexit at all.
As Meaningful Vote Three on May’s deal looms, we republish the poll of over 12,000 voters which revealed the concerns that helped to decide the referendum.
I expected a Leave victory to be a profound shock and challenge to politicians. They have struggled to adapt even more than I anticipated.