Only one in three Party members, according to our poll, are unambiguously lined up behind the idea.
Posts Tagged: Lord Lexden
Skelton on One Nation, and how Tories must take the lead in reviving towns which have been left to rot
The patriotic, Brexit-voting working class, neglected for decades by Labour, must now be championed by the Conservatives.
Andrew Gimson’s Conference sketch: The Prime Minister steps forth as heir to Disraeli and champion of Tory Democracy
The Prime Minister demonstrated his abounding vitality, and his love of teasing the prigs who oppose him.
“The work done in partnership with Baldwin, and by Chamberlain alone after 1937, gave Britain some of the best welfare services in the world.”
The shocking truth about Commons disorder. MPs during Brexit “have been almost shamefully well behaved”
Churchill in his Liberal days wore with pride the scar inflicted on his forehead by the copy of Commons Standing Orders hurled at him by an enraged Tory in 1912.
Disraeli defined conservatism as ‘love of country and an instinct for power’, and her successors should strive for her winning fusion of the two.
History shows that One Nation Conservatism, once espoused by Powell and Macleod, need not be wet.
He was murdered by terrorists 40 years ago today. Now there is a new, exemplary biography of him.
How a proud, unbending leader misread his party, brought down a government, and set back the idea of sharing power for a generation.
Siblings who have lived together for many years should be entitled to the same rights and protections.
Ministers like Amber Rudd have great difficulty finding able SpAds because the Conservative Research Department, which used to train them, has been destroyed.
He made grotesque errors of taste and judgement – see “Rivers of Blood”. But even his critics admit that he was one of the great parliamentarians of the 20th century.
The work done in partnership with Baldwin, and by Chamberlain alone after 1937, gave Britain some of the best welfare services in the world.
She makes this case in her first publication, but is far too anxious never to cause anyone in the educational establishment any offence.
An American scholar shows how British Conservatives welcomed universal suffrage, while German Conservatives were terrified of it.