Clearing up the last few pieces of formal political inequality has taken a century, but every step was taken under a Conservative or Coalition government.
Posts Tagged: Stanley Baldwin
May encourages Corbyn to take up primeministerial posturing.
His new thriller is readable, but lets the British Prime Minister and Establishment of 1938 off far too lightly.
She makes this case in her first publication, but is far too anxious never to cause anyone in the educational establishment any offence.
To help win a new generation of young voters, the Conservatives need a new Swinton College – or a modern equivalent
It was the brainchild of Rab Butler, set up to educate Tory members. 54,000 Conservative activists, agents and other students took courses.
The columnist Steve Richards examines the rise of the modern demagogues, and their eventual, inevitable failure.
She cannot be a stationary establishment figure when faced with the restless mood of the voting public. She must move forwards – or we risk a 1997-style wipeout.
Lewis Baston: The awe-inspiring, smashing, astonishing, record-breaking Conservative and National landslide of 1931
The governments of the 1930s illustrate how little a huge majority is worth if it isn’t married to a strong and imaginative policy programme.
Gender, race and sexuality dominated the early phases of Tory modernisation. The Prime Minister is now scaling the most challenging peak: class.
Simon Tilbrook: I’m a lifelong Labour supporter and an arch-Remainer. Here’s why I’m voting Conservative.
Corbyn is unfitted to public office of any sort. All sensible Labour folk know it, but many cannot currently bring themselves to say it outright.
It’s past time that the record was set straight on the life and achievements of this remarkable Tory statesman.
The vast majority of people are neither Not-In-My-Backyarders nor Yes-In-My-Backyarders but Maybe-In-My-Backyarders.
As the Commons prepares to debates the effects of Brexit on these rights, here’s the story of how the Party has supplied them from Peel through to Cameron.
The ideal is all the more necessary in a polity in which a plurality of just 30-something percent can win you virtually untrammelled power.
But Samantha Cameron and Marina Wheeler have proved less forthcoming than Rachel Johnson and Sarah Vine.