The Secretary of State for Wales, Alun Cairns, has today resigned after claims he knew about his former aide’s alleged role in “sabotaging” a rape trial.
Posts Tagged: Prime Minister
Andy Street: Let business beat politics – and let’s build the nation’s first Gigafactory in the West Midlands
We can avoid the mistakes of the past by locating a new factory for electric car batteries in the regional home of vehicle manufacturing.
Courts should not interefere in Parliamentary processes, it is not their role, and the Supreme Court has no power to quash the prorogation.
He cannot quite bring himself to say that he regrets the referendum that brought him down.
The Conservative Party could become the natural home for the urban working class if it revived these towns, David Skelton argues in his new book.
Whilst his ministerial reshuffle has been making the headlines, the Prime Minister’s back-office appointments may be just as important to the fate of his government.
“The doubters, the doomsters, the gloomsters – they are going to get it wrong again. The people who bet against Britain are going to lose their shirts.”
A manifesto from Govern Up on how the Johnson administration can best get to grips with Whitehall – and deliver effectively.
Once May has been dragged out of Downing Street, perhaps it will be seen that she was pursuing a noble Anglican compromise
Condescending men have always underestimated the Prime Minister’s faith, tenacity and sense of duty.
Progressive commentators and saloon-bar orators are wrong to condemn MPs for finding the national issue hard to settle.
Andrew Gimson’s Commons sketch: How the news of the Prime Minister’s departure reached the waiting press
Where Thatcher’s leadership once hung in the balance, May promised to go.
And her enemies are divided: can the No Dealers and the People’s Voters combine to defeat her?
May’s Brexit deal helps to show that British politicians are more honourable and efficient than is claimed
There has been a tendency to suppose that because Britain’s power has declined in relative terms they must have become totally useless.
A new study of the 2017 general election shows May failing to insist on a message and a manifesto which supported each other.
Andrew Roberts manages to bring the great man before us in all his variousness in just under a thousand pages.