We can expect greater divergence, whether we like it or not, and should focus on our diplomatic relationships outside the bloc.
As our labour market thunders towards the digital age, we must urgently reconsider how we can support the skills most needed.
Failing to implement – or even entertain the notion of – change helps no-one, aside from perhaps a handful who use the health service for cheap populism.
The fourth of a series of pieces from Policy Exchange looking at specific issues that arise from the Brexit trade deal.
Above all, we need to focus on the strategic picture. Throughout the world democracy, human rights and the rule of law are under pressure.
Plus: Deteriorating broadsheet standards, a divided United Kingdom. And: nineteen years on from 9/11.
This sector is hugely important to the UK economy, accounting for many jobs, as well as boosting trade. The Government must help it in these troubled times.
By the end of these meetings, I was invariably left with the overwhelming feelings that we would not let an animal we loved be treated in such a way.
The coverage of death rates in this country has been lacking in nuance – leading people to have skewed perceptions of the UK’s performance.
The CBI supports the Government’s timetable and Starmer is keeping his head down. It is quite the turnaround.
It would require the willingness of exam boards to adjust their timetables. But with the will to achieve this, it could be done.
Nothing is certain in this crisis; not even the possibility of another large outbreak, as Switzerland and Denmark suggest.
Impacts on the margin shouldn’t be used to mask the big picture: private activity mimicked shutdowns before they happened.
The government’s initial response was in fact admirably Burkean. The full force of law was used sparingly. And you know what? It did the trick.
Technologically and culturally, the Asian country is a very different place – and it launched its programme before the virus could take root.