Young people won’t flock to the party just because we have better graphics, they will come when we offer solutions based on our beliefs.
Politics often expects a quick answer. But the quick answer often isn’t the best. From education to Brexit, complex questions deserve proper thought.
Churchill saw a century ago that the existing party machines will always prove the stronger, and UKIP and the SDP have confirmed this.
The Conservative Party must do better in terms of policy and communications. Let’s start at the National Convention elections.
Bland, uniform national messaging failed just as hard online as it did on the ground. The Party is playing catch-up, and must get it right.
If the Conservatives spoke a progressive alliance, and meant it, they might be able to make some progress – and break down virulent anti-Toryism.
We relied on our candidate’s Twitter postings, and believed that nothing was more effective than talking to people on the doorsteps. This may no longer be true.
My generation are a generation who don’t watch TV and don’t read newspapers – but do watch YouTube and get their news from Facebook.
This problem may have started abroad, but it is now here, in our own society. It must be dealt with.
Corbyn isn’t some misguided but well-meaning old man, but a deeply committed socialist intent on crashing our economy.
Our staff do an amazing job whether they are based in London or locally. Their jobs are suddenly on the line in a way they hadn’t expected the day before.
As of tomorrow, we are partnering with Blurrt – a software platform “which identifies, collects and understands social media data in real-time”.
Exports are up more than 70 per cent.
Plus: Sarah Palin to Canada, the Brexit Bill to the Lords, and Clive Lewis to the backbenches. And: when sorry isn’t the hardest word.