Each week, our panel of John O’Sullivan, Rachel Wolf, Trevor Phillips, Tim Montgomerie and Marcus Roberts will analyse and assess what’s happening.
He’s a respected, experienced former Chief Whip – without the baggage of having sat around the Cabinet table during the past three years.
Any candidate who focuses solely on leaving the EU will hit a brick wall with the Parliamentary Party.
The seats that might back a No Deal offer for cultural reasons might well balk at it for economic ones.
Lots of people want to know what the next Prime Minister will do for the country on everything other than Brexit.
The majority of Brits drive to work in a car or a van, but journalists and politicians get the train to work. I think that’s reflected in political discourse.
At the same time, my research shows some of the hurdles any theoretical new movement will have to cross if it is to survive contact with reality.
We need a powerful Parliamentary spending watchdog, a Budget Committee, to stop hard-earned public cash being wasted.
I’m travelling around the country asking the public what their priorities really are. This review should be the People’s review.
There is a strong case for altering the balance of welfare spending between working people and those retired.
Its muscular power is needed to boost share ownership, build houses and tax wealth rather than income. And let’s rule out a No Deal Brexit.
Our party will not be able to speak for Britain as it really is, and as it will increasingly come to be, unless we make some efforts to reflect this in our membership.
Making Britain better post-Brexit will mean tough decisions about priorities. And that requires the Conservatives to know who their people are.
The more one thinks about it, the more problematic it becomes.
I have reluctantly concluded that there needs to be greater regulation of the veracity of claims made by registered participants in political campaigns.