Our scoping assessment shows there could be a £15.3 billion expansion in overall trade between the two countries, an 18 per cent increase on 2018 levels.
Eustice should start by creating an ‘Office for Natural Statistics’, to sit within DEFRA and co-ordinate data collection in a way never done before.
The third piece in our mini-series on the road to Brexit comes from the Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union.
Can have a bold enough economic policy that people in these newly gained seats can see the difference in five years’ time?
Hammond and the Institute for Fiscal Studies are simply mistaken to suggest otherwise. It’s not as though we’re still living in 2010.
The Commission which drew up the report will publish alongside it next month a Draft Alternative Arrangements Protocol.
Much of politics is teamwork. Can he now create a coalition among Tory MPs, not to mention Party members, that builds on his appeal to many voters?
My experience – mastering those detailed briefs, winning support, driving through reform – leaves me in the best position to achieve Brexit.
If the arguments against a target of net zero emissions by 2050 now seem familiar, that may be because we have been here before.
Single Market rules forbade the UK from ending this practice, despite widespread public outcry.
A series of mini-deal, plus unilateral preparations by the UK, mean that most of the building blocks for a managed No Deal are already in place.
I voted for the Prime Minister’s deal today. But the Commons didn’t – and we now all need a positive alternative.
With 45 days left, unless workarounds or extra time can be found, uncomfortable decisions may have to be made on which Brexit Bills to prioritise.
At the moment, there are many areas where farmers cannot use new technologies. These will increasingly feed not only our consumers but also the world’s poorest ones.
Plus: We must be the Party for social housing as well as home ownership. And: why don’t we trumpet our history of social reform?