If these reforms are introduced, the Government should think carefully about how changes to the process of divorce is matched with support for married couples.
It’s also more pronounced than for Leave-Remain. We are about to see a disproportionately Tory cohort succeeded by a disproportionately Labour one.
I’m travelling around the country asking the public what their priorities really are. This review should be the People’s review.
It is neo-colonialist for MPs to attempt to do otherwise in relation to Crown Dependencies – and the attempt should be resisted.
Marr tries to probe traditional areas of policy difference between the Tories and Labour, and is told they want to “coalesce around the evidence”.
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.
The man his critics call the ‘Viktator’ has two new policies – one a gimmick, one deeply sinister.
But there are dangers that a future push for fiscal responsibility could be mischaracterised as ‘Conservative cuts’.
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.
Cripplingly high effective marginal tax rates, and other imbalances, are skewing the tax system against the things we care about.
It’s not hard to find reasons to be frustrated with the Government, but we are still delivering for the British people.
Security, cohesion, integration, solidarity: all are intangible. But we pay – literally – to gain them. Why single out self-government?
There is a fundamental human need and desire to know more about the universe, to engage with it, to play our part and explore and achieve.
What is needed is professional, third party review and analysis of expenditure, department by department, cutting out duplication and waste.