They want to bring down the system of free enterprise, and replace it with a committee of Corbyn, McDonnell and Abbott telling us how we should live our lives.
If we do, we could reverse at least some of the six per cent hit to GDP it has caused so far. If we don’t, we could continue to lose productivity growth of 0.2 per cent a year.
Moves to curb or ban resale would replace it with lotteries and black marketeers without even solving the fundamental problems in the market.
The alarmism of Osborne and others has proved to be baseless – instead, our existing strengths in financial services position us to grow even stronger.
That means taking back full control – then using our new-found independence to its greatest possible benefit.
Those who are pro-Brexit and those who oppose it have to negotiate the pitfalls of their own previous positions on red tape.
It is hard to avoid the impression that leaving is being undertaken in a spirit of damage limitation rather than a spirit of opportunity.
Despite public health campaigners coming round to the benefits of e-cigarettes, mixed-messaging is still discouraging people from switching.
We have allowed our enemies to infiltrate almost every power centre that matters and delegitimise our very existence.
With a limited number of exceptions such as Euratom, we need to take back control of regulation from continent-wide agencies with which we are a poor fit.
The industry is highly competitive and can’t afford to subsidise peak-time travel. If prices don’t ration a finite number of packages, something else will.
His work provides a firm intellectual foundation for restoring the common law and passing power back to citizens and social institutions.
There is much more to politics than an affordable state and competitive taxes. But both will be indispensible for survival, let alone prosperity, after we leave the EU.
Greg Clark and BEIS have the opportunity to create a much more coherent and considerate approach to setting the rules for business.
With so many big issues to tackle, it would be easy to take her eye off the pressure groups and let them get their hooks back into domestic policy.