The transparent absurdity is the whole point; the Kremlin is demonstrating to a domestic audience that they believe they can attack us with impunity.
What Parliament’s Security Committee began – and was frustrated by the Government in doing – judges must now complete.
In the second of his two pieces, the author proposes a series of changes to ensure that the right balance is struck: convicting the guilty while not ruining innocent lives.
The next election is vulnerable to cyber attack. That’s why I, a Republican, am working with Democrats and others to help protect democracy itself.
Those who run Russia believe themselves to be in a ‘political war’ with the West. We need to treat the Kremlin as a threat rather than an irritant.
Under the aegis of the European Union, an ‘anti-corruption crackdown’ has brought Putin-style repression to our doorstep.
His other priorities? Tackling crime, fighting terror and extremism, and dealing with illegal immigration. He is careful to praise Home Office staff.
The new Home Secretary won’t toe the Downing Street line as his predecessor did. His appointment is thus a sign of weakness at the top.
Government research shows that the average person is roughly eleven times more likely to be the victim of cyber-crime than an in-person robbery.
When open markets are being called into question by the Left, the last thing the economy needs is for a Conservative Government to play the interventionist card.
The UK can not allow Russia to believe it got away with it without serious consequences.
It can be a proxy for “leadership” – and it offers the chance to further differentiate the party culturally from Labour.
It’s all too easy to ascribe the capabilities of Russia’s best chess players to its secret services. But consider a radical possibility: the latter have messed up.
On corruption, fragility, innovation, human capital, creditworthiness, GDP per head – all the measures that count for most – the country is, to put it politely, not in a great place.
She also told the Commons of new sanctions, Magnitsky legislation, and additional powers to curb the activities of the Kremlin’s agents.