And it’s “way up there with the United States”, he tells GB News, “despite Brexit.”
Posts Tagged: Europe
Robert Halfon: We need to get a handle on home education – and the surge of kids who’ve vanished from the school roll
The Education Select Committee, which I Chair, has published a report on how we can strengthen this type of education.
The Prime Minister’s refusal to rule out a further lockdown is concerning for society and particularly for my patients.
The Tradeshow Access Programme has been invaluable for the rail sector, and costs very little.
His report mischaracterises and simplifies the recommendation of a government commission on which I sat.
Garvan Walshe: Orbán, Le Pen, Morawiecki. Europe’s new national populist alliance is a sign of weakness, not strength.
Weakening at home and friendless abroad, it finds itself on the back foot – and exposed to its nations’ reliance on EU funds.
After three by-elections and before tomorrow’s Covid announcement, here are five big challenges for Johnson
The further the act of leaving the EU recedes, the more 2019’s Tory voters will move on – as two recent by-elections reminded us.
That Switzerland and New Zealand each have their own arrangements suggests that a bespoke arrangement ought to be possible.
A requirement for digital-only proof raises questions around reliability and digital exclusion.
John Redwood: The UK’s reliance on cheap labour to fill occupational shortages has always been wrong – and a barrier to innovation
If a business has easy access to low paid labour it will put off improving its technological processes.
Andrew Bowie: Expanding regional airport capacity can help strengthen the Union, and support left behind communities
Investment in this infrastructure can create thousands of jobs and opportunities in new areas.
Alexander Downer: A trade deal with Australia is just the first step. It could open the door for Britain to the Asia-Pacific trading club
If Britain cannot do a trade deal with a country with which it shares a common language, history, and standards, then who can it do a deal with?
And the longer the impasse goes on, the stronger argument becomes that hypothetical risks to the Single Market are overriding political stability.
Our experience suggests arrivals stores could boost UK airport passenger spending by between 20 and 30 per cent.
Labour isn’t focused on the second, preferring to blame others for problems, and too many of its activists aren’t the first, either.