A new Conservative Government will need to transform the economy. It remains to be seen whether this be done with a majority based on northern, post-industrial Britain.
Let him carry on what he’s started by exploding the financial framework Labour announced in only two days.
The fifth piece in our series this week about what the Tory Manifesto should look like.
“Now I want a nice clean game from all of you” – so said Madam Hooch in Harry Potter. The reality is, it’s not going to happen.
However, I do fear that in certain areas it hands too much power to a regulator which is just as prone to mistakes as those it supervises.
We are taking a massive step forward by introducing new Environmental, Social and Governance regulations, or ESG for short.
This is a contribution to the debate – now let’s see what the candidates offer during the week ahead.
To date, they have had to endure a parade of candidates speaking to Westminster, from Westminster, about Westminster.
Lots of people want to know what the next Prime Minister will do for the country on everything other than Brexit.
It is mistaken to believe that the British people are collectively optimistic, happy-go-lucky, and modernity-obsessed – and on the same wavelength as those that are.
Onward’s excellent report poses some tough questions and choices. The dilemma which the 2017 election manifesto tried to confront has not gone away.
There is a strong case for altering the balance of welfare spending between working people and those retired.
Mordaunt, Rudd and Hancock offer three examples in today’s papers of how British politics work now.
If one of a couple claiming the marriage allowance becomes a higher rate taxpayer, there is a 23,800 per cent marginal tax rate on the first penny over the threshold.
It has secured an overwhelming dominance. Until or unless this changes, the Right may win elections – but to limited effect.