It’s wrong to claim that May and Brexit have brought new problems for the Conservatives in London. These were clear in 2015 under Cameron.
I have lost count of the number of times I have heard its demise confidently predicted or stridently recommended. Houdini-like, it has so far escaped this awaited fate.
Aggressive Home Office measures appear to be designed by people who wrongly assume that illiberal ideas must appeal to the primitive desires of the masses.
The Government should back the fastest growing sector of the economy, demand transparency and send clear policy signals.
We don’t need a European solution; we need a global solution. We must think independent Anglosphere, not dependent Eurosphere.
“Why is anyone arguing for this bizarre outcome?” If some are proposing it as a way to transition back into the EU, they should be honest enough to say so.
The pessimism of some at home is contradicted by the successes of British businesses, and the rising interest in the UK that I see around the world.
I understand the Government’s keenness to achieve a free trade agreement with the EU, but we need to be careful that the price is not too high.
The Universities Minister takes on Lord Adonis, and insists the new regulator will control pay by insisting on transparency and the right benchmarks.
What I saw when I attended the United Nations climate change summit recenty, 25 years on from when I went with Sir John to the Earth Summit
The final article in the author’s five-piece series on how Britain must prepare for March 31 2019 – and has less than 600 days to get it right.
This aggressiveness about disputed territories has become a feature of Chinese foreign policy.
Unresolved questions about refugees, debt crises, security, and general financial instability will force these questions on more people, and not just Britons.
She cannot be a stationary establishment figure when faced with the restless mood of the voting public. She must move forwards – or we risk a 1997-style wipeout.
There are some risks to trade, but they should be rationalised and addressed rather than overhyped.