The existing rules are inconsistent and hypocritical. They do not reflect a 24/7 economy, where people can purchase online and receive deliveries any time.
The framing of “facts versus feelings” won’t work for the liberal right on race any better than it has for the liberal left on immigration.
But these demonstrations, which cannot uphold social distancing, will have a catastrophic impact on our collective fight against the virus.
A limited suspension is one thing, lasting change would be another. And so often, nothing is so permanent as the temporary.
Its bishops’ latest attack on Cummings will do nothing to enamour the electorate.
How prepared are we for strict social distancing for the forseeable future, compulsory masks, closed leisure facilities – and a semi-functioning economy?
“Christ, our Paschal Lamb, has been sacrificed, alleluia; therefore, let us keep the feast by sharing the unleavened bread of uprightness and truth, alleluia.”
This crisis is teaching us the value of religious freedom, and the need to speak up for our faith at home and abroad.
If you really want to see how we’re pulling together, the best example is taking shape now at the NEC, outside Birmingham – the new NHS Nightingale Hospital.
At the least, we can expect reduced growth worldwide – and a more expansionary Budget next month.
Our aim is to show that conservatism is alive and well outside of the walls of Parliament, even if it is on life-support within the Conservative Party.
It is no secret that some senior civil servants in the Foreign Office do not share the Prime Minister’s commitment to implementing the Truro Recommendations.
The PSOE hoped to reunite the Left. Instead, rising tensions have fuelled extreme parties.
Two different conceptions of it are widely held in the UK, representative and direct. In 2019, they collide.
Many of our proposals can be introduced quickly. Some might take 12 – 15 months. We don’t believe anything will take longer than two to three years.