Our nagging worry is: what about voters who may not want to get Brexit done, but are nonetheless apprehensive about Corbyn and John McDonnell’s tax plans?
A new Conservative Government will need to transform the economy. It remains to be seen whether this be done with a majority based on northern, post-industrial Britain.
I hope that we will see more of the Chancellor during the campaign explaining how his plans can help support investment to boost productivity.
The campaign feels better run, including online. People massively prefer Boris Johnson to Corbyn. The question is whether it is enough
We concede that this is a question to which the Prime Minister himself may not yet have an answer.
The new Chancellor should stick to the basics of cutting taxes, spending more on education and rebalancing growth outside of London.
His time and room are very constricted, but he can at least demonstrate his domestic priorities – police and schools.
This hugely important industry is undergoing rapid change. For the region that created the golden age of motoring, that’s an opportunity.
Which candidate can devise and push through the policies needed to unite the Tory shires with the Leave voters of the north?
My experience – mastering those detailed briefs, winning support, driving through reform – leaves me in the best position to achieve Brexit.
They are chosen not from a factional or ideological standpoint, but from what I see while doing the job of Mayor.
The seats that might back a No Deal offer for cultural reasons might well balk at it for economic ones.
Will they now seek to appease turbulent voters by rushing her-deal-plus-the-Customs-Union through the Commons?
Specifically for anti-Brexit politicians, the path to creating such a party lies firmly on what we think of as the Left;
That doesn’t mean the Party needs to move right; on the contrary, it means accommodating on issues such as the NHS.