But some of the reforms listed above would improve the quality of healthcare, save money and set the service on a more long-term footing.
The Vote Leave director is the onlie begetter of this cashfest. But we’ve said it before and say it again: Britain can’t tax its way to prosperity – or a better health service.
It’s time for a big investment to secure the long-term future of medical and social care free at the point of delivery.
If ‘fair play’ is to mean anything, then it is vital that legal redress is available to all – regardless of income or background.
The Conservatives are not going to win the hearts and minds of the British people by proposing Labour-lite policies. There must be something different on offer.
Its failures begins with the machinery of Government – the core civil service itself. This must be fixed.
Former Downing Street adviser Sean Worth notes that “the NHS is currently more productive than it’s ever been”.
Yes, some rises are inevitable. But they must be balanced by spending reductions elsewhere if economic policy is to be practicable and coherent.
Money would go from one person through a bureaucracy to another person in the same household – who probably holds a joint bank account with the first person.
“Using their own money would enable older people to take greater control over their care options.”
It has fascinated me since growing up in a single parent family on the outskirts of Belfast – before attending the lowest-performing secondary school in Northern Ireland.
It’s wrong to be using these fees as a stealth tax which squeezes people at times of great stress – and this legislation will leave hospitals no worse off.
The work done in partnership with Baldwin, and by Chamberlain alone after 1937, gave Britain some of the best welfare services in the world.
Replying to Alex Morton’s column of a week ago, the ASI’s Senior Fellow argues that the response to the financial crisis was imperfect, but more right than wrong.
41 per cent say spending should rise further and be funded by a specific hike, while 44 per cent oppose the idea.