Let me give seven examples of principles that most Conservatives would support. I struggle to reconcile them with those pursuing a No Deal Brexit at any cost.
Its report focuses on hate speech – which is being weaponised by various groups, including Islamists, intent on censoring public disagreement with their own beliefs.
As the final volume of the authorised biography appears, its author remarks that by the end, there was almost no one who could say: “Come on Margaret, stop it.”
The Neoliberal Manifesto, a joint project between the Adam Smith Institute and 1828, champions an approach based on freedom, markets and choice.
And Tories have known since Thatcher’s time that climate change has to be taken seriously.
It’s a bit like the roof of Parliament’s Westminster Hall: which is held up by a lot of huge, ancient beams all resting on each other.
My new pamphlet for the Centre for Policy Studies sets out a programme which would empower voters truly to Take Back Control.
How better to follow Jeremy Corbyn’s speech yesterday than by citing a signature Tory policy that shifted wealth to “working people and their families”?
We regularly describe ourselves as a broad church – and correctly so. Any alignment with the Brexit Party would see that width of appeal narrowed.
Clarke delivered an attack which recalled Howe’s on Thatcher.
It was never possible to maintain exactly the same benefits of EU membership whilst walking away from the institutions and the rules.
Unbridled worship of the market, ahead of principle, responsibility and loyalty, would be a betrayal of our Party’s history.
Even though public concern about immigration seems to have eased off recently, there is reason for caution.
Campbell’s public letter testifies to the depth of the split on the Left.
The Government should abolish stamp duty entirely for all purchases of a main home under £500,000.