Last night’s policy announcement live on Facebook was a first experiment in new ways for the Government to communicate its message.
Posts Tagged: Gordon Brown
The more centralised her decision-making became, the less control over events she actually had.
The financial crisis, Brown, Osborne and then the EU and Scottish referendums did not cover the discipline in glory.
John Penrose: The conventional wisdom is wrong. Hunt’s spending plans are neither unaffordable nor irresponsible.
Hammond and the Institute for Fiscal Studies are simply mistaken to suggest otherwise. It’s not as though we’re still living in 2010.
He reproached the advocates of no deal for telling a fairy tale.
With average household energy bills around £1000 a year, it would be a cut of about £50 per year per family.
Jon Davis and John Rentoul’s new book contains valuable material, but cannot efface Iraq, or the former Prime Minister’s self-righteousness.
Or as close to it as a site well-disposed to both can get in this fallen world. This is the story of a marriage gone horribly wrong.
Profile: Nimble, eager to please, unembarrassable. The inconstant Gardiner, capable of demolishing Labour’s Brexit policy in seconds.
Tied to no faction, former Blair backer turned Corbyn supporter, the shadow Trade Secretary is a law unto himself.
Rachel Wolf: On policy, it’s not the Independent Group that’s driven to the margins. It’s the Conservative Right.
The new group’s platform is not very inspiring. But its biggest problem is it they won’t be very different from the Conservatives’.
He’s a Brownite of Brownites with a Leave-voting seat – and one of Corbyn’s main critics. Which explains why he’s going and what he’s doing.
The long and short of it is: it ought to damage Labour more, but there are dangers for the Tories none the less.
Interview: Lord Bird says homelessness is not just for Christmas, and the death penalty might deter knife crime
The founder of The Big Issue expresses his aversion to liberalism, and his disappointment with the middle class.
A new study of the 2017 general election shows May failing to insist on a message and a manifesto which supported each other.
It has secured an overwhelming dominance. Until or unless this changes, the Right may win elections – but to limited effect.