We trail a mini-series on what might happen next amidst a sense of uncertainty about will follow the Gove reforms.
Posts Tagged: Michael Gove MP
Trashing last Friday’s event is doubtless fun for Conservative commentators, but not the right course at all for the Conservative Party.
Interview. “Look, this is a Christian country”, says Hinds. But he adds that the cap on new faith schools’ admissions should stay.
At times, says the Education Secretary, the post he holds requires “a bold and vociferous and constant presence”. But “at other times less so”.
Is the Treasury up for funding and voters up for supporting the ideas he sketched out ealier this week?
Plus: Snubbed by a Remainer. Delighted for Beth Rigby. Tusk japes, May spooks, Francois almost self-combusts. And: is Brexit Brecksit or Breggsit?
All he may have achieved is to make the No Deal that neither side of the negotiations wants marginally more likely.
The Chief Whip has enjoyed something of a boost from last month’s victories on crucial votes, but the overall picture reflects a settled disenchantment.
Our survey. Next Tory leader. Stasis as Johnson carries on leading amidst little expectation of change.
Although the Prime Minister’s position is fragile, there is no sense of a contest in the offing any time soon.
Halfon is wrong to attribute the rise in school exclusion rates to any disregard for those affected.
Rayner’s hostility to academies runs against both the interests and preferences of parents and pupils alike.
Andrew Gimson’s Commons sketch: Corbyn digs himself into a hole as the Prime Minister starts to unite her party
The Leader of the Opposition looked totally incapable of taking over.
Putting teachers and heads in charge has consistently allowed schools and pupils to excel. We must continue to put our trust in them.
Henry Newman: Norway Plus, Common Market 2.0. Call it whatever you like, it could basically leave us as a non-voting EU member
It amounts to wishful thinking, not a workable, sustainable answer. And it’s not as easy to implement as some of its advocates make out.
It’s not hard to find reasons to be frustrated with the Government, but we are still delivering for the British people.
Neither is at all likely indeed to succeed May if they nod reluctant assent to any scheme to sign up to the Customs Union – which might not succeed in any event.