It comes down to whether people feel that the outcome has delivered May’s goal that the UK should “regain control of our own money, our own laws and our own borders”.
Plus: Those who worked with him at Vote Leave have a duty of care to Darren Grimes. And: Don’t try to out-stare Raab.
He claims that there was a conspiracy by officials in Number Ten’s Europe Unit to water down Brexit.
Plus: Why it’s unfair to misrepresent Poland’s history; and the joy of a good book and a large cigar.
It is not perfect, but I believe it delivers the essentials of leaving the EU while also recognising the real fears held by many Remainers.
The British left are somewhat more open to the idea, but the Conservative Party’s members and voters would not wear the proposal
Say what you like about him (and many do), the recently-resigned Foreign Secretary is one of the very few Tories with voter cut-through.
His attack on the Brexiteers as Romantics runs the risk of dismissing the EU referendum as a fraud.
To progress the talks, and to move on as a nation, we need imaginative ways to cut through bitter divisions.
The consequences of not doing so would be catastrophic both for our nation and the party that I hope one day to be able to vote for again.
Reminiscence is less important than securing the result of the referendum, once and for all. Here is the way to ensure we take back control.
The Prime Minister say it’s important “we recognise the concerns that people have about the role of parliament”.
The Vote Leave director is the onlie begetter of this cashfest. But we’ve said it before and say it again: Britain can’t tax its way to prosperity – or a better health service.
Brexit poses a values and voting challenge for both the main parties. It may be even bigger for Labour than for the Conservatives.
I’d relax the limits significantly if not totally, but insist on near real-time transparency from campaigns over their permitted donors.