Instead of chasing targets for their own sake, we will be free to explore new opportunities for energy supply, jobs and environmental improvements.
Posts Tagged: Policy Exchange
May’s audit of ethnic disparities could blight her planned relaunch – and, more importantly, produce policy that sets back social justice rather than takes it forward.
While London is experiencing the greatest demand for housing, the prospect of building in the capital is fraught with political risk.
With Rees-Mogg’s backing, how can he fail?
Gunnar Beck and Richard Ekins: The Government is right to reject indefinite ECJ jurisdiction after Brexit
The European Court of Justice has always played fast and loose with the law to drive forward EU integration.
What is strange about the Irish Government’s approach is its lack of overt support for a free-trade agreement between the UK and the EU.
Warwick Lightfoot: The right post-Brexit farming policy could unleash agricultural innovation and lighten the load on consumers
Reform must be phased, to allow farmers to adapt, but it will pay dividends.
There are many seats in London that are also C1/C2 heavy: it is just that they are outer London seats.
Over the last year, I’ve set out a number of policy ideas designed to appeal to lower middle class voters. Here are some of them.
The Government must try to build from the essentials out – security, legal certainty, frictionless trade. Zero tariffs would be the icing on the cake.
There are many different parts to the solution, and Policy Exchange’s Housing and Urban Regeneration Unit plans to find them.
Housing. We need a Macmillan-style drive to build new homes – even if it means loosening the Green Belt
Javid’s plans are shaping up to be a last-ditch attempt to hit his target within the constraints of the present system.
The improper expansion of judicial authority is hindering our military and intelligence services in the defence of the realm.
This country can thrive under World Trade Organisation rules, provided the proper groundwork is laid by the Government.
“Alarmism about human rights after Brexit is misplaced” – the Judicial Power Project responds to the JCHR’s report
“The report is wrong to assert that withdrawal puts the future of rights protection in doubt.”