The Integrated Review of Security, Defence, Development and Foreign Policy gives us the chance to act coherently and effectively.
The Coronavirus coverup, assaults on democracy and the appalling genocide of the Uyghur Muslims mean that the world must distance itself from the CCP.
This renaissance could place the UK at the vanguard of the most industries and technologies over the coming decades.
Modest consolidation over decades is one thing; large increases over a Parliament would be quite another.
Canada, Australia, New Zealand and the United Kingdom joined the USA in condemning moves to shut down free and fair elections in Hong Kong.
Three million of them are unlikely to pitch up here, but government must plan for all eventualities – and support for its plan wouldn’t survive a mass influx.
The ideas of that decade are still with us, staggering around like a zombie in a garish “Global Hypercolor” t-shirt.
This is 25 times the number of skilled work permits issued each year to non-EU citizens and their dependants.
“I’m very, very positive about China, but I’m very, very negative about the Chinese Communist Party.”
Plus: Trump. Racist, divisive, narcissistic. I can say that – but Johnson can’t. And: the return of the #virtuesignallingtastic Gardiner.
Given the sensitivity of the public to mass immigration, what’s the explanation for our panel’s return above?
Economically and politically, Beijing takes advantage of asymmetric openness: we’re open to them, but they are not to us.
If only 6,000 people, with 45 contacts each, are infected every day, we will need a capacity of 276,000 tests just to keep up.
It will require up to 50,000 people, not 18,000. Or else we’re set to be in shutdown for the duration – with baleful economic consequences.
Fortunately, a decentralised solution has come forward that will allows epidemiologists and Health Departments to access the data they need.