Tomorrow marks the first anniversary of the Prime Minister’s boldest move to get us ahead in the new space race – the One Web deal.
We are the party of mobility and enterprise. But we are also the party of community and belonging. What is it to be – roots or wings?
When he was Mayor of London, I outlined to Boris Johnson how we have the potential to become the largest economy in western Europe.
Only nine communities in England have royal status as conferred by the monarch – and none are further north than Sutton Coldfield.
Putin’s Russia is closer to home – remember the Salisbury attack – and Islamist extremism is already here.
The further the act of leaving the EU recedes, the more 2019’s Tory voters will move on – as two recent by-elections reminded us.
The TIGGR document on regulation published today focuses on playing to our strengths in the highest growing sectors of tomorrow.
Our vaccination programme is proof of what can be achieved when science and industry is backed by the power of the state.
Our introduction to: what each Bill is, the politics of it, who’s responsible, arguments for and against – and a controversy rating out of ten.
Some are having fun with Alan Duncan’s diary revelation that Tobias wants Svetland to become a UK spaceport. They shouldn’t.
There is a balance to strike between the statism of the post-War era and the full-blooded free market ideology of the 1980s.
Spending amounts to an extra £24 billion over four years from today’s levels, helping to equip our Armed Forces.
Our new agency, with radical freedom to fund blue-sky innovation, is overdue. But its funding is still less than one per cent of UK R&D funding.
Here’s her take on Universal Credit, science, Liverpool, same-sex marriage – and her department. “Big thanks to the Jabs Army, we are the Jobs Army.”
In order to remain world-leading in science, the PM’s former adviser explained, it is necessary to take risks and cut out bureaucracy.