We’re about to find out whether the Commission’s work marks a turning-point for the zeitgiest, policy – and attitudes to the Tories.
The Prime Minister is being urged to employ more women, but here is one who already makes it difficult for him to get away with sloppy thinking.
The Prime Minister’s hospitalisation accentuates the need for a new strategic structure to support a new strategic plan.
There were plenty of Yes Minister routines and scripts to live through then as now. Much of the system did not like the privatisation programme.
Would the Government have the bottle for planning, childcare and police overhauls – and will Downing Street sign up to this plan anyway?
The cohort of future Conservative leadership candidates would do well to start thinking about the structure of the Number 10 they want to build.
It would be easy, but mistaken, to take the path of least resistance and simply re-enact the dated Cameron ‘modernising’ agenda.
Davidson should have a standing invite to attend Political Cabinet, and be encouraged to speak her mind – on Brexit, the DUP and anything else.
He sees the referendum result as a “defining test” for Britain, and is charged with finding solutions to help meet the challenge.
Support Groups. Policy Development. Backbench Committees. Lord Feldman’s Review. Campaigning. There’s plenty for them to do.
The alternative to building lots of homes in many places is build lots of homes in a few places: this would certainly lessen, or at least limit, the political penalty involved.
That the Policy Commissions are not in the loop for the manifesto for the European elections highlights the gap between Cameron and his Party on EU policy.
We can look forward to proposals on the economy, society and governance from the group that wants to revive the optimism of the early Cameron project.
The move is good news for housing (and our #HomesJobsSavings campaign).