The Adam Smith Institute’s new report, Ignorantia Legis, shows the Government how it could stem the bloat of process-focused legislation.
The good news is that if we can break out of our recent rut, the opportunities for post-Brexit Britain to cut red tape should be huge.
Re-shoring energy production and re-opening quarries and mines can offer national prosperity, strategic security, and meaningful work.
In trying to appease climate catastrophists, they run the risk of undermining a key pillar of their own ideology.
British proposals for supply-chain certification offers a comprehensive solution based on partnership between producer and consumer nations.
It’s time for sensible, conservative action to protect the vulnerable – and allow the majority a safe flutter.
The ban on flavoured tobacco is a sign of a public health lobby that is too focused on coercive regulation and inexperienced at debate and persuasion.
This is the final article in a three-part series on using technology to boost our economy after Brexit.
However, I do fear that in certain areas it hands too much power to a regulator which is just as prone to mistakes as those it supervises.
It would bring with it many compensations, including regulatory freedom, tariff income and £39 billion of cold, hard cash.
Whilst most drivers are pillars of the community, recent events have shown how regulation and protections can be tightened.
They should eschew the fire-and-forget approach which gave us the Electoral Commission.
The Environment Bill gives us the chance to cement Britain’s position as a world leader in clean, sustainable progress.
It would be a national humiliation for Britain to strike so one-sided a treaty with the world’s largest single market, let alone the shrinking EU.
“Instead of allowing cartels and producer interests to raise barriers to entry, it encourages competition and allows for maximum consumer choice.”