There are also diplomatic and geostrategic opportunities for Global Britain to lead on developing human and environmental standards.
Last week, one of the many dangers of such a project became clear: the possibility of its use for rampant paternalism.
Our choice will be between the de-growth agenda of the left, or one of innovation, creativity and technological advance.
Billions have already been briefed in advance of today’s budget, as if Britain were a country with a healthy budget surplus.
Only nine communities in England have royal status as conferred by the monarch – and none are further north than Sutton Coldfield.
In the debate about face-to-face appointments, it gets forgotten that some patients prefer video and telephone consultations.
One of the major question marks against Brexit was whether it would see the UK lose its influence over global affairs. This alliance suggests no.
The AUKUS alliance will merely push away France, which has been one of the most sanguine countries to oppose China’s influence.
Putin’s Russia is closer to home – remember the Salisbury attack – and Islamist extremism is already here.
Reading and reflection really helps me get a perspective on what is going on, whether in my own constituency or in the country more broadly.
Problems and risks such as the significant rise in online scams haven’t yet been adequately addressed.
As our reliance on technology grows, we must support young people to develop the skills required to thrive in a digital world.
Even with an insurance policy, I’ve been astonished by how difficult it is to get a replacement phone.
Setting a target for three decades in the future is illusory, lending itself to virtue-signalling and ill-thought-out measures.
Leading by example is all well and good. Impoverishing yourself in order to make a point, not so much.