Williamson’s new policy is an important step – but Conservatives cannot legislate themselves out of the culture wars.
Posts Tagged: Liz Truss MP
Future deals will be important but they should be viewed as a means to an end rather than an end in of themselves
Our Cabinet League Table. Truss is still top, Johnson is up again – and Kwarteng comes straight in at fourth.
The Brexit deal bounce in our final survey of last year has left little room for a vaccine bounce in the first survey of this one.
Daniel Hannan: Ignore the Europhile sneers. Joining the Pacific bloc marks the rebirth of Global Britain.
The CPTPP is preferable to the EU because it elevates mutual recognition over harmonisation.
Truss declares: “The only we are going to recover the economy after Covid is through more trade. We want to see the whole world get vaccinated.”
WATCH: “There are huge opportunities out there” – Truss heralds plan to join the Asia-Pacific free trade pact
The International Trade Secretary claims a trade deal with the US is also “in the pipeline” and adds that the UK “best of both worlds” on trade.
The recent bias in Downing Street against putting the Work and Pensions Secretary up for press conferences and big media shows is inexplicable.
Profile. Kwarteng Unchained. The rise, wobble and rise of the big, bold, bright new Business Secretary
As soon as the emphasis shifts from surviving the pandemic to reviving the economy, he will become a key figure.
If the Spartans hadn’t held out against the pleas of our colleagues then Britain would have been trapped in a customs union with no way out.
The UN genocide system is broken and needs a shot in the arm from a country willing to stand and be counted.
Anthony Browne: Post-Brexit Britain. Now we’ve taken back control, here’s what we can do with our new powers.
From January 1, no longer will anyone be able to say: “you can’t – EU rules”. We have jumped from the passenger seat to the pilot seat. So what should we do?
And, as with yesterday, Truss came second in our survey, this time for her speech on the “Fight for Fairness”.
Johnson is up to ninth from fifth from bottom, Gove jumps up to near the top quarter, Hancock is clearer from the relegation zone – and Truss stays top.
Liz Truss came second after our panelists offered their own suggestions for this category.
If there’s a deal, some will argue for a closer relationship. Others will argue that, having come so far, we must go further in disentangling ourselves.