Each week, our panel of James Frayne, Marcus Roberts, Trevor Phillips, and Salma Shah will will analyse and assess what’s happening.
In some campaigns, the end result is overwhelmingly likely before a stump has been erected. This is not one of those occasions.
The abuse became so bad that I felt the need to stop giving media interviews, writing articles and to remove myself from the public arena.
Fleet Street’s reaction will please Downing Street.
We should be proud that our overseas aid budget is helping to strengthen the capacity of journalists working overseas to hold their Governments to account.
A free resource created by left-wing campaigners is nonetheless a useful opportunity for grassroots Tory press officers to up their game.
Two different conceptions of it are widely held in the UK, representative and direct. In 2019, they collide.
It’s a huge year for traffic, and we’re only just over seven months in.
He is doing well because managerialism and bureaucratic language are not enough.
Fleet Street, normally a justified sceptic of men from the ministry controlling what people publish, is an enthusiast of regulating social media giants.
Quangos, councils, media outlets, even the police are apparently content to apply unequal restrictions to those of us whose views they dislike.
Huge funds are handed over to prestige schemes in the capital. But modest funds for projects elsewhere would provide better value.
They should eschew the fire-and-forget approach which gave us the Electoral Commission.
Plus: Snubbed by a Remainer. Delighted for Beth Rigby. Tusk japes, May spooks, Francois almost self-combusts. And: is Brexit Brecksit or Breggsit?
I have reluctantly concluded that there needs to be greater regulation of the veracity of claims made by registered participants in political campaigns.