No less than the ERG, the group of three sees everything through the prism of Brexit – which, let it not be forgotten, they voted to support themselves.
It is rarely Brexit that people raise on the doorstep. It is concerns about the NHS; their local school; the difficulties faced by social care, or the rise in violent crime.
From transport tech and data-driven healthcare, to creative enterprises and the services sector, we are forging ahead.
With 45 days left, unless workarounds or extra time can be found, uncomfortable decisions may have to be made on which Brexit Bills to prioritise.
Mordaunt, Rudd and Hancock offer three examples in today’s papers of how British politics work now.
“Our long-term plan for the NHS will ensure it is spent well, investing in prevention and better treatments for conditions like cancer and diabetes.”
It’s not hard to find reasons to be frustrated with the Government, but we are still delivering for the British people.
Plus: We must be the Party for social housing as well as home ownership. And: why don’t we trumpet our history of social reform?
It is certainly not the Brexit that people voted for. As Bill Clinton might have said about the main issue: It’s the Sovereignty, Stupid!
Security, cohesion, integration, solidarity: all are intangible. But we pay – literally – to gain them. Why single out self-government?
Remainers and Brexiteers alike must recognise the politicians are stuck in an ever-decreasing circle of fervour, hyperbole and hysteria.
It’s a politically sensitive subject and the Government has a lot on its plate, but the Treasury is right to be concerned with ensuring value for money.
I, like many colleagues, react badly to the Party’s decision to try and strong-arm me into voting for this deal.
If we need to leave with no deal and negotiate a free trade agreement during the transition period, so be it.
Over the last couple of years in groups I’ve run, people have become simultaneously more obsessed about the service and more concerned about waste.