There are honourable arguments for and against shipping the Parthenon marbles to Greece. His instinctive knee-jerk is not one of them.
They benefit from tariff and quota-free access. If you eat calamari in southern Europe, there is about a 50 per cent chance it is a Falklands squid.
Brussels struggles to stray from the letter of the rules – and thus insists on treating the UK as an ordinary third party despite our unique security relationship.
Ask one question: In what conflict has Jeremy Corbyn ever been on Britain’s side? He always finds a way of blaming the world’s problems on the West.
Today’s choice is between a woman who has grasped the scale and sweep of Brexit, and a man who has spent his entire career cuddling up to Britain’s enemies.
As we write, the Conservatives are still set for a win on Thursday, but there is risk of further slippage – unless key voters can be persuaded that Corbyn will crash the car.
The tenacity of his public image as a well-meaning grandfather figure doesn’t change his shameful record.
“Another woman Prime Minister sent a task force halfway across the world to protect another small group of British people against another Spanish-speaking country.”
Their falling-out is an open wound that risks infection.
Just 0.5 per cent of the net Brexit savings of £10 billion annually could be allocated to a new National Memorial Ship Fund.
Self-governing democracies are entitled to choose their own tax rates.
The new leadership’s ideas look like the first sketches of a manifesto that’s more Socialist Worker than New Labour.
“The only people they never stand up for are the British people and hardworking taxpayers.”
From the Falklands to the Middle East, he’s reliably on the wrong side.
The suicides of six servicemen were announced last year, but, sadly, we don’t know the equivalent figure for veterans.