Why spend money on grammars, rather than dealing with school overcrowding? And why back Trident rather than the Navy’s conventional fleet?
Posts Tagged: Financial Times
The more he leaks, the slower May will be to put anything on the table. And the slower she is to do so, the slower the negotiation will proceed – from which everyone loses.
British workers must be equipped for the task – especially since voters have sent a clear message about wanting stricter controls on immigration.
The bottom line is that America cannot simply sit back, and wait for North Korea to become a direct threat.
Here are five reasons why you, we and all concerned should keep a cool head.
Students shouldn’t be counted in the immigration figures. But we’ll have to wait for that to change.
With the public sceptical after years of letdowns, and the importance of the manifesto fresh in the headlines, it’ll be 2019 before action is possible.
Everyone needs to be prepared for the hugely difficult times that we now face.
James Cartlidge: Beware an unexpected consequence of Brexit – opening our doors to a new mass of unskilled migrants
My worry is that we will end up simply substituting EU immigration with non-EU. We need to buy time to train our own workforce up.
Sebastian Payne visits the by-election front line to explore the depths of the Opposition’s crisis.
The May government has so far set its sights no higher than its predecessor. Its aim remains Cameron’s – to build a one million homes during this parliament.
After the referendum. If Britain doesn’t get a new Chancellor, it faces the prospect of a Zombie Government
It will risk being unable to get its business through the Commons.
The referendum takes place a month today. We’re hearing a lot about the risks of going. We should hear more about the risks of staying.
Nick Timothy: Port Talbot, globalisation – and the governing class that gains from mass immigration while poorer people lose out
We can encourage greater international trade and investment without writing off Britain’s working classes.
Whatever he does to validation, he should ponder replacing the current system of tuition fees and loans with commissions.
With so much real reform to pursue, it would be wrong to waste valuable time and political capital on battles the Government cannot win.