Home to some of the fastest-growing economies of the 21st century, it has never been more urgent to build new trading relationships there.
This move will help advance the country’s technological infrastructure, as well as meaning Conservatives meet their ‘levelling up’ pledge.
This week marks a bleak anniversary for those from the former princely state. But there’s a new corrective to the Tory pro-India tilt.
The first group of savings are about making the state more efficient, the second about creating a state focused on the core tasks of government.
As we leave the European Union, the UK has a chance to reform our visa rules and open up to the skilled professionals we need.
Downing Street’s soft power alliance to help constrain China would support and project common values.
From Brexit, to climate change, to the World Trade Organization, how would this administration align with the UK government?
The overhaul of the civil service continues with a new (and notably less Eurocentric) head of the Foreign, Commonwealth and Development Office.
He may have been one of the greatest figures to shape the 20th century, but a simplistic deification risks losing the complexity of the man.
My modest proposal is this: let’s do a major programme of controlled trials to test these ideas, and see what, if anything, makes a difference.
From looking at a selection of other destinations, it’s clear that England is one of the last to enforce coverings in shops.
We should be increasing our export ambitions and the support that government gives companies in entering these global markets.
Britain is said to be keen to build such a coalition to include the existing G7 members, alongside India, South Korea and Australia.
Having been born in Calcutta, I have seen first hand the economic and human cost of the disaster that is socialism.
Given the salience of the topic, we are republishing the Chair of the Foreign Select Committee’s article above each day this week.