I thought it would be useful to pass on some phrases that have fallen into disuse, but might be needed again if the authorities don’t get their act together.
Much of Westminster seems hell bent on pursuing net zero – never mind what this means for the average household.
Government needs to reform the stucture of expert advice, and publish serious analysis of the cost of the options they face.
If, that is, interest rates carry on at rock bottom rates. But we have to take a chance on growing our way out of this crisis.
Wages are growing at their fastest rate for ten years, and employment is at a near-record high. But qualifications are necessary…
20 per cent of Royal Mail is now owned by its staff and small investors – a privatisation I undertook. That’s what we should be doing with our remaining state shareholdings.
Let’s have Policy Board outside of the constraints of the Government machine – and a commission on what Britain should look like post-Brexit.
If she tries to work through populist edicts and diktats, she will fail. And if the Right argues that a few tax cuts for the richest will solve our problems, this will be no better.
The present accounting rate is wrong, and the Government should intervene if necessary to ensure that it is put right.
It is tempting to wish him gone. But, like everything else post-June, the future of the Bank should be subject first and foremost to the requirements of Brexit.
What stands in the way of the homes, jobs and savings proclaimed on the masthead of this site is not a state that’s too liberal, but one that’s not liberal enough.
The Prime Minister and Hammond must choose between risks.
In a nutshell, the cut was a doubling down on easing Brexit – which matters.
If our new Prime Minister cannot get through a fortnight without promising money left, right and centre, how will he or she manage the negotiation?
It felt more like a pre-election than a post-election one – and was shot through by a sense of the Chancellor’s political mortality.