Despite polarisation on Brexit, there is more agreement among voters than often appears – and therefore more cause for optimism.
The seats that might back a No Deal offer for cultural reasons might well balk at it for economic ones.
While we mark the tragedies in our past, let us also focus on celebrating our current partnership and enduring friendship with India.
It would bring with it many compensations, including regulatory freedom, tariff income and £39 billion of cold, hard cash.
“The divisions of the referendum need to be consigned to the past. Now is the time to…lead our country to a future of freedom, success, and prosperity.”
If he can’t get an early election, he would take a disorderly departure from the EU, leading to a recession – and to victory at a later date.
The Chancellor has been fortunate that the public finances have improved substantially at a particularly convenient time.
The key to a good Brexit is empowering UK entrepreneurs to talk to their European counterparts and become ambassadors for Downing Street’s plan.
At the moment, we are treading water and appear to be relying on popular support for Brexit, and the threat of Corbyn, to keep us in office.
“Because of that I don’t think we get the right decisions out of [the Treasury], and it now needs to fundamentally reform.”
Targeted tax breaks on investment create jobs and pay dividends for the public purse. The long-term interests of our public services are not served by cutting them.
The country’s Prime Minister, Speaker and President, all stressed how much they would welcome working with the UK to encourage investment.
In the second of three articles, the Weston-super-Mare MP sets out plans on tax, housing deficits and debt to help achieve inter-generational justice.
Brexit won’t be the most important factor shaping our growth over the next decade or so, whether we leave with an agreement or without one.
Scrap HS2. Integrate social care. Abolish NI. Reverse police cuts. Consider a new Bill of Rights. And much, much more.