Spending cuts have caused a spirit of innovaton and cultural change in our town halls.
Posts Tagged: Public Spending
Mark Harper: If the Conservative Party is not the party of sound money, then what on earth are we for?
Between them, the two remaining candidates have already clocked up tax and spending promises of around £51 billion per year.
Raising national insurance, fewer “sin taxes”, public sector pay rises, more schools spending – all are part of his programme.
The Moggcast. Johnson “understands that If we don’t leave by 31st October, there’s no Tory Party to lead”.
Jacob Rees-Mogg mulls the “constitutional problem” of a new Prime Minister not requiring an election. Plus: his memories of 13-year-old Rory Stewart.
Sky Data’s numbers suggest that there is no public agreement on how to bear the large costs of the proposal.
We apologise for not being swept away by the mania for new announcements that infests this leadership contest.
Britain Beyond Brexit, a New Conservative Vision for a New Generation, is published today by the CPS.
It’s easy to pledge nice-sounding achievements in the far future, but irresponsible not to explain the costs now.
ConservativeHome’s leadership election panel. “The next Tory leader’s task is to fashion a home for “decent populists”
Each week, our panel of John O’Sullivan, Rachel Wolf, Trevor Phillips, Tim Montgomerie and Marcus Roberts will analyse and assess what’s happening.
He’s a respected, experienced former Chief Whip – without the baggage of having sat around the Cabinet table during the past three years.
Any candidate who focuses solely on leaving the EU will hit a brick wall with the Parliamentary Party.
Years of sound economic management give the Government space to invest in public services, working families, and rebalancing the British economy.
The seats that might back a No Deal offer for cultural reasons might well balk at it for economic ones.
Lots of people want to know what the next Prime Minister will do for the country on everything other than Brexit.
The majority of Brits drive to work in a car or a van, but journalists and politicians get the train to work. I think that’s reflected in political discourse.