Hammond, Fox, Javid. How will a generation of politicians raised under Thatcher adapt to the new Prime Minister’s desire for an industrial strategy?
Both the Prime Minister and the former Mayor seem to have been damaged by the referendum campaign, whilst Gove continues to rise.
Plus: The reshuffle – who may be in, who may be out. I am a wet lettuce liberal on prison reform. And: Lightning strikes twice in Camden.
How Cameron can bind up the Party’s wounds post-election.
Her scores are among the highest we tend to see in our monthly Cabinet League Table – amidst a general fall in ratings elsewhere.
I don’t care if the Culture Secretary wears a blue silk kimono while eating his toast, and I really don’t want to know whom he’s dating.
Plus: The ludicrous Evan Harris. My broken mobile. The menace of TTIP. The smears of Yvette Cooper. And: why Polly Toynbee swiftly changed the subject.
The group which once claimed to support privacy now demands the publication of a story about the private life of an opponent.
As a Labour source said in a fury, “It’s a superiority thing…he’s strangely incurious about people either unlike himself, or with different views.”
Leave supporters mark Remain Ministers down. Remain supporters mark Leave Ministers down. Gove heads the table on our lowest top score ever.
A large part of the reason for the Chancellor backing off is the interplay between the EU referendum and Tory MPs’ views.
A modernised internal structure, increased transparency, and oversight by Ofcom will help keep ‘Auntie’ fit for the coming decade.
The Mayor of London will not admit it, but he is likely to vote to remain in the European Union.
The Prime Minister’s remarks about Calais prove that he is breaking his truce with Brexiteeer Ministers once again.