The D10 presents an opportunity for coordinating democracies around goals of combating climate change while securing supply chains.
Furthermore, the world will soon realise that Brexit is no disaster but rather a big positive which could harness growth.
It will need to make hard choices and to show evidence of a clarity and long-term vision that, to date, have been rather notable by their absence.
Perhaps the answer is bound up with China – and our inability to focus on more than a single problem at once.
Opposition politicians are wrong in their assessment of the country’s economic response to Covid.
The stakes could not be higher for leaders at this year’s summit.
The Union needs a cultural case to walk in step with the material one – Project Love, not Project Fear. Which means looking to the future.
We have to ask whether high bed occupancy rates in the NHS are tilting the balance between efficiency and resilience in the wrong direction.
In spite of Cummings’ departure, DARPA should remain a manifesto priority: we need its approach to risk – and indeed failure.
Britain is said to be keen to build such a coalition to include the existing G7 members, alongside India, South Korea and Australia.
Furthermore, the change creates a brand new cart to put before the horse – that’s to say, the awaited defence and security review.
The UK has an opportunity to play a leading role in shaping a new global agreement which reinvigorates conservation efforts.
At home, our government’s motives will be questioned, and it will be accused of holding post-colonial attitudes borne of guilt or arrogance.
For the first time in decades the levers of British influence – defence, diplomacy, aid and trade – could sit alongside domestic efforts in education and infrastructure.
It’s time for the Government to dust down Plan A Plus and A Better Deal – rather than its own scheme, which is going nowhere.