“The work done in partnership with Baldwin, and by Chamberlain alone after 1937, gave Britain some of the best welfare services in the world.”
Posts Tagged: Stanley Baldwin
We regularly describe ourselves as a broad church – and correctly so. Any alignment with the Brexit Party would see that width of appeal narrowed.
Last night’s policy announcement live on Facebook was a first experiment in new ways for the Government to communicate its message.
What he detests is less liberalism than democracy, and the obstacle it poses to Russian foreign policy objectives.
Alan Mak: Conservatism 4.0 – We must ensure that no-one is left behind by the Fourth Industrial Revolution
The second article in a three-part series explaining why adapting to a society and economy shaped by technology is key.
Jesse Norman: Conservatism, the party leadership, and the future of our country. Why I am considering standing.
If you believe in this idea of conservatism; if you want new faces at the table; if you share these ambitions, then please say so.
History shows that One Nation Conservatism, once espoused by Powell and Macleod, need not be wet.
A new biography of the ruthless, devious, vulgar, brilliant newspaperman who in 1940 became Minister of Aircraft Production.
Andrew Gimson’s Commons sketch: How the news of the Prime Minister’s departure reached the waiting press
Where Thatcher’s leadership once hung in the balance, May promised to go.
Joan Seccombe and Fiona Hodgson: This year, we celebrate the founding of the oldest women’s political organisation in the world
Two former Conservative Women’s Organisation Chairmen on its centenary – “predating Labour’s Women’s Network by six decades”.
The Conservative Party’s official historian was speaking at the unveiling of a new statue to the former Party leader in his home town of Bewdley today.
The task of choosing the final two runners must remain with MPs, who know them better than the members do.
Just as they had with Joe Chamberlain before him, the Tory leadership wooed Lloyd George to fatally fracture the Liberal Party.
His understated, unpretentious, unexciting style of politics works well in the context of local government. Could it be transposed to Westminster?
A list of new Tory Reform Group patron MPs suggests that it is stronger in the Commons than it may look.