As with Brexit, much of the Tory family finds itself pitted against the permanent State on how Britain aligns itself in the world.
Posts Tagged: Fiona Bruce MP
They included seven former Cabinet Ministers, the Chairman of the Foreign Affairs Select Committee and the Chairman of the 1922 Executive Committee.
Philip Davies, a famously long-standing and committed Brexiteer, is among their number.
It may have produced Anna Soubry – but it also gave us a mixed cross-section of Tories, including Conor Burns, Esther McVey, Priti Patel and Liz Truss.
Mark Stockwell: Sunk by rolling news and social media, Question Time is dead. Even Fiona Bruce can’t bring it back to life.
I like Fiona Bruce. I hope she can pull the programme out of the doldrums. But I fear its time has past.
Three members of the city’s democracy movement are flying in to share their concerns about the present situation and hopes for the future.
Each Secretary of State in every department should examine the impact of their department’s policies on families’ lives.
Last-minute concessions appear to have saved the Government from defeat on the EU Withdrawal Bill
Well, at least more people than previously now know he is Minister for Children and Families. What should be in his in-tray?
Freeman is right about a new Policy Commission to prepare for the next election – complete with non-Tory members
The 1997 experience of Downing Street keeping the manifesto process to itself was unhappy. The Party needs to draw on wider talent to reinvent itself in government.
Spreadsheet Phil must become Storyteller Phil – if his Budget is to succeed where the Tory conference failed
The Chancellor needs to help deliver the sense of direction so strikingly absent in Manchester last month, and indeed since last June’s election.
May’s damaged authority is having a beneficial side-effect – namely, freeing Tory MPs to think aloud about the Party’s future.
The final piece in our five-part series on ConHome on a new Manifesto to Strengthen Families, which was launched in Parliament this week.
The bottom line is that America cannot simply sit back, and wait for North Korea to become a direct threat.
But neither the American President’s concession to Britain nor the question of double standards are likely to deter some Parliamentarians.