Conservatives ought to know without being told that one cannot just take a glance round the world, see which culture one likes the look of, and graft it onto one’s own.
Others would say that the appointment of a profoundly business-friendly Home Secretary was bound to lead to a weakening of immigration policy.
We should not be tied to rules that often apply extreme versions of the precautionary principle that throttle new developments.
He’s been known to ponder the way in which Singapore and Israel developed relatively quickly and with few assets – and draw lessons from their experience.
Big retail hasn’t adapted to the new world of e-commerce after 20 years – and it’s doubtful whether it ever will.
The “Common Rulebook” approach is an ostacle to signing up to the Comprehensive and Progressive Agreement for Trans-Pacific Partnership.
It is absurd that every year we send home thousands of young Australians who would prefer to stay here, and Australia does the same with thousands of young Brits.
Extreme Remainers have inadvertently invented the Chaos Bonkers Brexit Gambit.
The Treasury should be saved from itself by bringing the Party Chairman in to scrutinise the Autumn Budget before it is finalised.
We don’t need a European solution; we need a global solution. We must think independent Anglosphere, not dependent Eurosphere.
The EAW is based on the flawed presumption of judicial parity between European nations. The UK should forge a new partnership where this is actually the case.
In a whole host of countries – Belgium, the Czech Republic, Denmark, Hungary, the Netherlands, Portugal, Switzerland – A&E waiting times are typically under an hour.
That means taking back full control – then using our new-found independence to its greatest possible benefit.
They propose a bespoke agreement that would permit mutual market access, with a Solvency II equivalence outcome built into it.
Whatever else unfolds in the coming years, we need to look near and far for learnings and solutions to our emissions challenges.