‘Sleepy Joe’ has sleep-walked the United States into its biggest foreign policy debacle for a generation.
Posts Tagged: South Korea
Kristy Adams: Without Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services getting more funding, we are storing up trouble
Children make up around 20 per cent of the population – yet CAMHS only receives 6.4 per cent of mental health spending.
Will Holloway: The Government can show it’s serious about levelling up by launching a National Plan for Manufacturing
It could take action to reduce industrial electricity costs, among other important steps.
Chris Skidmore: To keep up with our G7 colleagues, we must increase our spending on innovation and research
Currently the UK spends around 1.7 per cent of its GDP on R&D. Yet the US and China are heading towards three per cent GDP, and others even more.
Robert Halfon: A local Labour candidate has organised a petition against an army cadet course. Not quite the people’s priorities.
Plus: Is it really a bad thing if more work from home? And: It’s time to acknowledge private workers’ contributions in the Covid crisis.
The harrowing personal story of Jihyun Park, followed by her selection as a Tory candidate in Bury, puts current political obsessions in perspective.
The UK and governments across the west have started to act. But we’re still just starting to figure out how to respond.
A year of Starmer. Why are his ratings going downhill? Lack of authenticity, inconsistency and missed opportunities.
Strangely, one of the few things that now unites voters across the Left and Right is a feeling he won’t win an election.
It accounts for a larger share of output and a much larger share of productivity growth in poorer regions of the UK
Grant Shapps: Our plan to supercharge the Union’s transport links can help make us Europe’s biggest economy by 2050
Our Union Connectivity Review will favour routes that serve this aim – be they the A75, the A55 in north Wales or the air corridors to Northern Ireland.
Greg Clark: Why we formed our industrial strategy. What it achieved. And how my successor can build on it.
It’s hard to think that the right future is to be a less research-intensive country than the rest of the world, and so I hope our commitment will endure.
Japan, Korea, Taiwan and now China, have all invested heavily in new technologies – through government support for new industries.
Jack Richardson: Green policy as security policy. And why we shouldn’t let China corner the market in new technologies.
The D10 presents an opportunity for coordinating democracies around goals of combating climate change while securing supply chains.
It will need to make hard choices and to show evidence of a clarity and long-term vision that, to date, have been rather notable by their absence.
Ben Roback: China. Under Trump, a threat. Under Biden, a competitor. His speech at the Munich Security Conference.
The President’s address was tougher on Russia, but far from radical. If anything, it risked being disappointingly tame.