Lidington writes that “the UK has the potential to be world-leading in areas such as fintech, life sciences, artificial intelligence and genetic modification”.
The success in procurement and distribution prompts the question of what else we are outstandingly good at.
Instead of listening to what Scotland can’t do without Brussels, I want our government to start talking about the opportunities on our doorstep.
The Justice Secretary and the Chief Secretary to the Treasury lead our cast of ministers, MPs, and experts for Day One.
These are the same elected representatives the whom we insisted should “step back and trust the professionals”.
The CBI supports the Government’s timetable and Starmer is keeping his head down. It is quite the turnaround.
Specific governance arrangements can be established in individual areas, and an agreement should sit outside the overarching institutional framework.
It will take a vast New Deal of actual spending to lift Europe out of Coronavirus slump and head off a deflationary depression.
Sooner rather than later, they will find a growing number of constituents coming to them for help with this latest twist in the housing crisis.
Harmonisation flies in the face of global trends towards equivalence rather than the highly legalistic regulatory formula favoured by the Union.
We must maintain our pro-enterprise agenda to cement our status as being a place where both businesses and investors can thrive.
The third piece in our mini-series on the road to Brexit comes from the Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union.
Withdrawal from the EU provides a necessity and an opportunity to illustrate that the UK is “open for business”.
From access to affordable credit, bespoke budgeting tools, savings and insurance products, a new wave of offerings could transform financial inclusion.
There is a good reason why they have rejected all limiting amendments to the Withdrawal Agreement, and are making legislative provision for swift divergence.