How will Corbynomics work in practice? And how much will it really cost?
Posts Tagged: Jeremy Corbyn MP
George Freeman: We need a new Chairman and team at CCHQ to lead a radical programme of Conservative renewal
Let’s have Policy Board outside of the constraints of the Government machine – and a commission on what Britain should look like post-Brexit.
Jock McMillan: A sixth of Tory MPs have no active social media profile. No wonder Labour is sweeping the youth vote.
For anyone with a mobile phone, it’s not rocket science to see why the Conservative Party is a decade behind in engaging people of my age.
That’s what Sarah Wollaston suggested on my show this week. Plus: my prison visit, sticking by your friends…and sticking with spending control in the Budget.
Spreadsheet Phil must become Storyteller Phil – if his Budget is to succeed where the Tory conference failed
The Chancellor needs to help deliver the sense of direction so strikingly absent in Manchester last month, and indeed since last June’s election.
“We have protected police budgets, and we’re putting more money into counter-terrorism policing.”
May sounded perkier than she has for months.
The Opposition appear determined to undermine any hope of securing a good exit deal for Britain.
Now slap yourself again.
Ideas for the Budget 5) James Kirkup: Ditch the surplus target. Build new towns. Raise inheritance taxes and boost universal credit.
The Social Market Foundation isn’t tied to any party. We’re centrists – our advice and ideas on offer to anyone who wants to put common sense ahead of ideology.
Yet again a strike which was supposedly about safety has gone away now that a large amount of money has been secured.
No, the Government is not on the verge of collapse. Only Tory MPs can currently force its demise. Which they shouldn’t.
Its poll rating is 40 per cent or so, the economy is growing, and an election isn’t due until 2022. A sense of perspective is essential – for all the Government’s weaknesses.
The Chancellor should also support life-long learning through training vouchers, and offer tax breaks for politically independent trade unions.
It’s not unreasonable to challenge the wilder hyperbole about leaving the EU.
Kelvin Hopkins’ belated suspension contrasts with the treatment of Simon Danczuk over very similar claims.