We have the Government that we should have had then, ready to counter the charge that Vote Leave scurried away from Brexit, rather than manning up to deliver it.
He could survive tomorrow’s ballot. If he doesn’t, his supporters will have to ask themselves what sort of final they want.
Truss and Davidson take the other podium spots, challenging the assumptions held in some quarters about the Tory grassroots.
Fleet Street, normally a justified sceptic of men from the ministry controlling what people publish, is an enthusiast of regulating social media giants.
The Culture Secretary says he hopes to be talking directly to Mark Zuckerberg.
They should eschew the fire-and-forget approach which gave us the Electoral Commission.
The Chief Whip has enjoyed something of a boost from last month’s victories on crucial votes, but the overall picture reflects a settled disenchantment.
Not for the faint-hearted. Contains intense violence, blood and gore, strong language and Philip Hammond.
The Government has been bold on this so far and now it must be bolder still. For some, this pause may have tragic consequences.
We have occasionally seen precipitous falls in Cabinet members’ scores. Vertiginous rises are rarer. Indeed, it is hard to think of a jump quite like it.
Outside Westminster, Crouch’s resignation will make little impact on a Budget that has gone more or less according to plan. Inside, it may not be quite the same story.
The Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport talks about Russia, and the attacks the UK has “thwarted”.
For all the talk of May being pushed towards a Canada-type deal, there is currently no majority around the top table for any Chequers alternative.
The Foreign Secretary’s score is up by 20 points. Grayling now brings up the rear – and Bradley is in the red.
This is collective punishment for the new Brexit policy. P.S: when ratings fall in this way, place in the table scarcely matters.