But some of the reforms listed above would improve the quality of healthcare, save money and set the service on a more long-term footing.
The Prime Minister discusses how her “ten-year plan for the NHS” will be funded.
The Shadow Health Secretary adds that Labour will “match” the Conservative’s NHS spending increase but is “prepared to go further”.
The Vote Leave director is the onlie begetter of this cashfest. But we’ve said it before and say it again: Britain can’t tax its way to prosperity – or a better health service.
It’s time for a big investment to secure the long-term future of medical and social care free at the point of delivery.
Better information in schools, and perhaps even putting photos of rotten teeth on sugary drinks containers, might help.
The alternative is endlessly loading more costs onto the young via taxation, when they are already significantly worse off than their parents.
We already have one of the highest proportions of foreign-trained doctors in Europe – 29 per cent compared to less than 10 per cent for France and Germany.
Plus: The Government gets airports wrong and Burnham gets rail wrong. And: a miserable PMQs for Tory MPs.
But it is important to acknowledge that there are growing concerns within Israel about the rise of antisemitism in Britain.
He has been more robust than any if his predecessors in challenging NHS failings. Prime Ministers seem to have given up trying to sack him.
I welcome the rail industry’s and Transport Focus’ efforts in grasping the nettle and tackling this issue.
The Conservatives are not going to win the hearts and minds of the British people by proposing Labour-lite policies. There must be something different on offer.
Its failures begins with the machinery of Government – the core civil service itself. This must be fixed.
Former Downing Street adviser Sean Worth notes that “the NHS is currently more productive than it’s ever been”.