From January 1, no longer will anyone be able to say: “you can’t – EU rules”. We have jumped from the passenger seat to the pilot seat. So what should we do?
Johnson is up to ninth from fifth from bottom, Gove jumps up to near the top quarter, Hancock is clearer from the relegation zone – and Truss stays top.
These lobbyists have a Trojan Horse agenda: this debate has consequences for other animal materials including wool, leather and food production.
“We want be able to do that, just like Norway or any other country,” the Environment Secretary tells Andrew Marr.
The Environment Secretary says that the UK won’t give “guaranteed access in perpetuity” to its waters.
Wallace is well up, Gove down, and Patel much the same in the wake of that bullying report – and Johnson and Hancock just outside negative ratings.
“But it’s too early to judge yet exactly what those particular restrictions will be.”
All in all, it’s much of a muchness – with Douglas Ross down by about 25 points, now that his Party Conference coverage has faded.
It’s a rotten springboard from which to vault into Party Conference as it begins today. But what goes down may go back up.
It’s speeches for Sunak, Patel and Raab; interviews in different formats for Gove, Hancock and others; while others still are relegated to panels…
Last month, he was sixth from top. Now, he is eighth from bottom. Only six Ministers have a satisfaction rating of more than half.
By the way, it is a travesty that the Chief Secretary to the Treasury and Leader of the House aren’t full members.
That’s the Prime Minister’s lowest score since he entered Downing Street for the first time last summer.
People cannot simply be viewed as consumers or producers – there are other dimensions to policy, including the stewardship of the countryside.
And he appeals to furloughed workers to apply for agriculture jobs, since there will be a shortage of fruit and vegetable pickers this season.