I know that government needs a cross-Whitehall programme that actively engages with the myriad of departments and agencies.
I hesitate to disagree with Daniel Finkelstein, but city growth has been powered more by smalltown commuters than flat-cap wearing uber-boheminans.
“One of the things that we want to do is to make sure that we distribute the range of Civil Service jobs… more equitably across the whole United Kingdom.”
Together with error, it is set to cost the taxpayer an eye-watering sum in the region of £4.6 billion.
It should be remembered that the arts contributes more to Britain’s international earnings, in the aggregate, than does the City of London.
This is the third in a three-part series on how to boost our economy after Coronavirus.
This is the second in a three-part series on how to boost our economy after Coronavirus.
In that sense, his speech could easily have been given by a much more fitting figure for the Ditchley Foundation: Tony Blair.
The Coronavirus pandemic has taught us the importance of supply chain security, whether for PPE or critical minerals.
This ambitious business case is based on our experiences not only of recovering from the last downturn, but on the successes of the last three years.
The blue share in the poll of polls hit 43 per cent on June 2 and hasn’t moved the best part of a month later.
Post-Covid, the environment is likely to be egalitarian and interventionist. For libertarian, small state Eurosceptics, this must come as a disappointment.
At John Lewis where I was a new MD, we decided to put our trust in technology – to build a business model for the future.
A new approach has allowed building work to take place offsite, leading to gains in productivity and creating long-term, well-paid jobs.
In 2016, 38 per cent of voters in Scotland backed Brexit. So why is the Party currently stuck at 23 per cent in the polls for next year’s Holyrood election?