There is a now a window of opportunity for a better, more sensible and cross-party debate than the one we had in the referendum campaign.
Johnson has topped an ESRC poll, as he did our last survey. Its findings are even better for Brexiteers than ours were.
It would be a good match. Former Remainer v the former Chair of Vote Leave. No gender war element, either. How about it, Downing Street?
It’s the Bored of Brexits versus People against May, as she seeks to snoreathon her way to victory – by persuading MPs that voters have simply had enough.
By a 20-point margin, voters as a whole said MPs should “vote to reject the agreement even if it is not clear what the outcome would then be”.
Plus: Cox, another possible. Plus 15 names in total. Women for May. And: I will make sure the Treasury backtracks on the loan charge scandal.
Wages are growing at their fastest rate for ten years, and employment is at a near-record high. But qualifications are necessary…
When we asked people what mattered most to themselves and their families Brexit dropped to third place, with the cost of living at the top of the list.
I suspect his opponents will make little progress as they continue to talk about conduct while his electoral coalition is more interested in delivery.
So new research suggests. Private businesses must take at least as much responsibility for this state of affairs as Tory politicians.
The Tories have been ahead only once since the summit, though the shift away from them has flattened out.
Implementing a fair and controlled skills-based immigration system would be a huge win for the Government – and deliver on a key pledge of the Brexit campaign.
And, late in the day, the Prime Minister bows to our advice, and rushes on to Marr, today, to make the case for her new proposals.
It’s a counter-intuitive take – but it’s what the sum of opinion polling in recent years tends to suggest.
The injection of the truth that it would mean politicians in charge of services is enough to make most people see sense.