The fourth article in a five-piece series by the author on how Britain must prepare for March 31 2019 – and has less than 600 days to get it right.
Posts Tagged: Tax Cuts
The Communities Secretary has faced some opportunistic criticism of late, but ever since he joined Parliament he’s been tirelessly on the side of businesses.
“A missed opportunity.” “Spending barely trimmed.” It’s a thumbs-down for the Chancellor from centre-right think tanks
The Centre for Social Justice applauds the Universal Credit changes. But praise elsewhere is thin.
He defines them as “people who work hard and by and large do not feel that they’re sharing in the prosperity that economic growth is bringing to the country”.
Housing, roads and networks are three priorities for the Autumn Statement.
The first piece in a mini-series on next week’s Treasury set-piece presents the Institute of Directors’ advice for the Chancellor.
Significant, targeted VAT cuts could make a big difference.
The Prime Minister and Hammond must choose between risks.
The fourth in our series of pieces on economic policy after the referendum decision.
David Davis: Trade deals. Tax cuts. And taking time before triggering Article 50. A Brexit economic strategy for Britain
We re-issue the new Brexit Secretary’s essay on economic policy and the EU negotiation, originally published on this site on Monday.
After the referendum. If Britain doesn’t get a new Chancellor, it faces the prospect of a Zombie Government
It will risk being unable to get its business through the Commons.
George Osborne: Four radical reforms which show what this modern, compassionate Conservative Government is all about
The New National Living Wage comes into effect today. And over the next seven days, we will deliver tax cuts, help for savers and the single-tier state pension.
It felt more like a pre-election than a post-election one – and was shot through by a sense of the Chancellor’s political mortality.
Cutting duty on wines and spirits has boosted revenue. So why shouldn’t the Chancellor serve up more reductions in next week’s Budget.
They might do it, but Scottish Tories must be vigilant against inflating expectations. Staking their best asset on such a long shot was never an option.