Overall, I still think that their re-use in the UK after the summer lull is evidence of the failure of the Government to think on the right margins.
Posts Tagged: Mark Carney
The third piece in a mini-series on climate change, COP26 and the environment on ConservativeHome this week.
In that sense, his speech could easily have been given by a much more fitting figure for the Ditchley Foundation: Tony Blair.
Iain Dale: My reshuffle predictions. The Prime Minister believes he has delivered for his supporters – and now owes them nothing.
Plus: A sofa, two dogs, no cup of tea – and my Brexit evening. And: the pre-eminence of Policy Exchange.
There is a good reason why they have rejected all limiting amendments to the Withdrawal Agreement, and are making legislative provision for swift divergence.
If the arguments against a target of net zero emissions by 2050 now seem familiar, that may be because we have been here before.
It would be dangerous for UK business and would leave both Leavers and Remainers dissatisfied. It would leave Britain subject to free movement.
If her revised plan fails, the most likely outcomes are an even softer Brexit or a second referendum.
It is essential that voters do not come to believe that those politicians who support a free economy have become obsessed by leaving the EU.
The Moggcast. Beware “ridiculously inflated” rebellion predictions – the vote on the deal “will be a close result”.
Rees-Mogg discusses Carney’s “improper” rule at the Bank of England. Plus: his surprise at becoming the subject of an Ashcroft biography.
Iain Dale: Why is May making her case to 35 million people won’t vote on her deal? And not to the 650 or so who will?
Plus: Keep the Brexit TV debate simple. Giving Allin-Khan and Duncan a piece of my mind. And: Carney – we’ve heard it all before.
Ponder the possible consequences of the Government losing the meaningful vote by less than expected. Disaster would be spun as triumph.
Theresa May thought aloud about low interest rates. Mark Carney hit back and no more was heard from her. Time for others to do so?
Henry Newman: The more we look back to the referendum, and re-fight its battles, the less we get ready for the future
And most EU member states haven’t spent nearly enough time really thinking what the future relationship between the UK and EU should look like, either.
To my mind, once some kind of base fairness has been established, then it’s best to leave cultural transformations down to demand.