Although they’re designed to remind people of the dates they got their jabs, it’s been hinted that they could be used in a similar way to the Test and Trace app.
Posts Tagged: James Cleverly MP
Javid is Chancellor. Tugendhat, Foreign Secretary. May, Home Secretary. Introducing the Alternative Cabinet.
The real one is widely and correctly dismissed as weak. So we’ve had a go at assembling a stronger team. Here is the result.
Four members from the 2019 intake make the top 50, beating longer-serving and higher-ranked colleagues.
As a rule, the Conservatives are unclear about the politics of equality and identity. But there’s at least one Minister who isn’t.
The discounted membership is now more widely available; a welcome step in raising recruitment, but only the beginning.
The month-on-month stability in our rankings highlights against just how much an overall majority has calmed British politics.
The 2024 general election will come around much faster than we think. Having a youth wing that feels valued and is sufficiently energised might just swing the balance.
The Co-Chairman of the Party says that he is not personally donating to the crowdfunding drive – and that the Prime Minister hasn’t asked him to.
The Whips and CCHQ should utilise the experience of Bretherton, Bradley, Clarke, Hughes and Rowley – all of whom won Labour seats in 2017.
The Prime Minister heads a Cabinet whose stock has risen markedly in the wake of this month’s decisive election victory.
He is one of the few elements of continuity in what has been a turbulent year at the Government’s top table.
Not a good month for the Foreign Secretary, who slips from third place to eighth. But this is probably just due to the rising popularity of others.
The Conservative Party Chairman is adamant the UK could still leave EU this week.
Iain Dale: Were it not for the fringe at each year’s Conservative conference, what would be the point of coming?
Plus: How should you respond when someone comes up and tells you that they love what you do?
Brexiteers retain their stranglehold on the top of the chart, but there is a general downward drift. Is it a foretaste of what might happen if we fail to leave the EU next month?