And Williamson’s negative rating halves in the wake of his intervention in the Batley Mohammed cartoons row.
Posts Tagged: Oliver Dowden MP
Joshua O’Connor: A Seat Out to Help Out scheme would support our creative industries – and boost the UK’s soft power
The idea was floated by the Government in September of 2020, but so far nothing has materialised.
Dowden adds: “We always knew there would be ups and downs, We expect that in April Moderna will come.”
The Culture Secretary promises “all options” to allow summer holidays will be explored but warns about rising EU cases.
English understatedness and reticence is all very well, but England isn’t the whole of the UK – and, like much else, Britishness needs its symbols.
Jason Reed: Dowden’s latest task? Regulating the internet. Here’s what Australia can teach us about that challenge.
The UK has a lot to learn from the recent regulatory punch-up between Facebook and the Australian government.
These are areas that have been neglected for many years. The big cities have had rather greater attention for many years.
He is well-placed to knock on the doors of individual member states, as the Government and the Union lock horns over free movement.
When his family fell on hard times, education made the difference. Were there to be a vacancy in that department, he would be an obvious candidate.
Our Cabinet League Table. Truss is still top, Johnson is up again – and Kwarteng comes straight in at fourth.
The Brexit deal bounce in our final survey of last year has left little room for a vaccine bounce in the first survey of this one.
If it is determined to thumb its nose at the attitudes of the majority, perhaps it would be better to take this cultural revolution to its logical conclusion.
The Union needs a cultural case to walk in step with the material one – Project Love, not Project Fear. Which means looking to the future.
Johnson is up to ninth from fifth from bottom, Gove jumps up to near the top quarter, Hancock is clearer from the relegation zone – and Truss stays top.
Laurence Robertson: The gambling review is essential. But MPs must be wary of the law of unintended consequences.
Well intentioned measures can end up unfairly penalising the vast majority of the 30 million people in this country who enjoy a harmless bet.
Wallace is well up, Gove down, and Patel much the same in the wake of that bullying report – and Johnson and Hancock just outside negative ratings.