Collecting statistics on people’s self-identified racial background is one thing. Having ringfenced funding for one racial group is quite another.
Owen Bennett sets out the known facts about an astonishing Tory.
A run-off between him and Johnson would risk being seen as a continuation of the “psychodrama” between the two men.
We trail a mini-series on what might happen next amidst a sense of uncertainty about will follow the Gove reforms.
At times, says the Education Secretary, the post he holds requires “a bold and vociferous and constant presence”. But “at other times less so”.
The electorate are less and less convinced by such arguments about party identity and destiny. Far underground, the tectonic plates are moving.
Grammar school expansion should be focused on extending their sixth forms and opening them up to qualified entrants from other local schools to widen opportunity.
The Oxford admissions row – and why the focus of the Hard Left on outcomes rather than opportunities is an offence to social justice.
Claiming that there’s only one acceptable way of thinking about anything sets us rolling down a slippery slope towards destruction.
What is the objective of higher education if it does not play a major role in addressing our country’s skills deficit?
it is quite conceivable that the Left of the party, casting around for a leadership contest standard bearer, will decide that he fits the bill.
The former minister upholds tuition fees, points out that these are good for the poor, and attacks academic resistance to competition.
Without America’s clear split between elite institutions and public service providers, vice-chancellors are caught between very different sets of expectations.
Green, standing in for May, showed what an admirable caretaker leader he would make.
Yes, these spaces are spaces we can learn from. Safely.