Have no doubt about it: we’re leaving. But if we want to put the country back together, we must now keep some perspective.
Our exit in will coincide with a new cycle of European elections which will redraw political power in the European Parliament and other EU institutions.
Our new Export Strategy, which I am launching today, will put in place the tools that businesses have told us they need to help them on their journey.
People may be switching off when they hear negative stories about him, in the same way that Americans ignored Hillary Clinton’s warnings about Trump.
The Tories have been ahead only once since the summit, though the shift away from them has flattened out.
Plus: Here in Spain, I tremble at the prospect of losing water and electricity, and of eating Spanish meat. And: Prepare for my sordid confessions.
The “Common Rulebook” approach is an ostacle to signing up to the Comprehensive and Progressive Agreement for Trans-Pacific Partnership.
Not in the sense that he will be shot by his own side, but in his calculation that the best approach is to gain “the freedom to win freedom”.
She’s having trouble leaving a large house she brought with friends. And her family solicitor, Ollie, is advising her not to annoy them.
The former Justice Minister writes an open letter to a young activist, urging her to reconsider her defection to the Liberal Democrats.
Forget delusions of grandeur, memories of empire, or fantasies of running an EU superstate – let’s focus on setting a good example.
Law enforcement has been misused to target political opponents. We must be wary to ensure the UK does not become complicit.
It might even make things worse to spend Party funds to simply repeat the same messages, so long after the summit.
Disillusionment, anger, reduced turnout, a body blow to future social reform, and a possible boost to extremists are all potential consequences.
It’s likely that there will be some form of agreement, perhaps at the last minute. Likely, but far from certain.