It won’t be sufficient to cover the costs just for the lowest income voters – most voters will need environmentally sustainable options to be heavily subsided.
Posts Tagged: healthcare
Neil Stock: The planning system is a socialist construct. It desperately needs updating for the modern age.
The legislation introduced by the Town and Country Planning Act 1947 is still remarkably unchanged to this day.
From hospitals to town centre clinical hubs, new infrastructure will show voters that the Government is serious.
The State continues to restrict personal freedom in a bid, it claims, to save life, while trying to avoid spelling out the risks to life caused by excess weight.
Some good things, a few bad ones, some absences – and an opportunity missed not so much to level up Britain as to level with voters.
The centre isn’t where he or ConservativeHome or anyone else wants it to be. It’s where it is – “Far From Notting Hill”.
Richard Sloggett: There will be no levelling up for Britain if there’s no levelling up for health. Here’s a plan to deliver it.
The pandemic has regularly pitched the economy and health on different sides of the policy response. This is a false choice.
Robert Ede and Sean Phillips: The Government faces an election run-up monopolised by reports of NHS waiting times and delays
The third in a mini-series of articles on ConHome this week about healthcare after Covid.
The borough, GPs and the NHS knows that the figures are wrong. But without someone to clean the information or update the systems, we will struggle.
Overall, I still think that their re-use in the UK after the summer lull is evidence of the failure of the Government to think on the right margins.
Jonathan Clark: In the post-pandemic world, both teacher assessments and public exams will fade away
The second in a mini-series of pieces on ConHome this week about schools after Covid.
Caroline Abrahams: Carers need a combination of support to fulfil their vital role – here’s how the Government can play its part
In the wake of International Women’s Day, the fifth article in a five-piece series on ConservativeHome this week.
The Budget was, if truly honest, a sign that the Government shuns spending cuts and embraces tax rises – which is ultimately unsustainable.
The Budget should be a big reset moment for post-Brexit, post-Covid Britain. It risks being lost amidst a rush to tax rises.
It will probe whether or or not Sunak can prepare the country for that future – and perhaps succeed Johnson himself, “one fine day”.
Philippa Stroud: A new department, a new approach? How the revised Foreign Office should recast our aid policy.
Success is most common where donors have focused in terms of the countries with whom they work on a long-term basis.