The Integrated Review of Security, Defence, Development and Foreign Policy gives us the chance to act coherently and effectively.
Debate on the Agriculture Bill gives them the chance to call for more effective measures than those which independent assessments find wanting.
Such would be the effect of a well-intentioned but ill thought-out amendment to the Agriculture Bill that will come to the Commons tomorrow.
These measures will make a negligible impact to the immigration figures or public finances, but a huge difference to survivors.
Johnson and Cummings’ previous assaults on the pre-Brexit order have been brilliantly conceived. This one may not be up to the same standard.
For too many legislators, biffing the Prime Minister for a short-term thrill is the acme of political maturity.
There may be a good case for changes, but they will only stick if the Government takes care that they are brought in for the right reasons.
They have sniffed below that beguiling surface a constitutional truffle of the kind they love to expose.
The list tries to bridge the Brexit divide. But will Fox, who supported the IRA campaign which killed several Tory MPs, be a bridge too far?
It was promised “in our first year”. Instead, there will be mini-commissions, and a push to reform a Government bugbear: judicial review.
Hoyle and Fowler are deeply opposed to the move, but Labour voters in the North of England like the sound of it.
As a Party, we should hold out a helping hand to all those who still face the difficulties of daily life – who still cannot be their authentic selves.
Before any deals are signed, MPs should get to vote on them – as will be the case with the other parties.
More emphasis could have been put on local delivery of services, drugs, and even treatment using mobile medical equipment and remote consultation.
The formal deadline for agreeing an extension to the transition period is close, but Britain is unlikely to ask for one.