My experience – mastering those detailed briefs, winning support, driving through reform – leaves me in the best position to achieve Brexit.
The second article in a three-part series explaining why adapting to a society and economy shaped by technology is key.
Will they now seek to appease turbulent voters by rushing her-deal-plus-the-Customs-Union through the Commons?
Esther McVey with the support of MPs from across the party is refreshing and renewing the project.
Crucial investment in local rail infrastructure isn’t an alternative to the new line, it depends on it.
In the final article of our mini-series, the Onward Director says that there must also be a new strategy to help boost Britain’s productivity rate.
That doesn’t mean the Party needs to move right; on the contrary, it means accommodating on issues such as the NHS.
Public anger over disruption, fare increases, and cancelled investment needs to be answered – or they will be tempted by Labour’s calls for nationalisation.
Chris Grayling has reportedly “informed Network Rail that this must not happen again”, even as he faced a Commons vote of no confidence.
Given that they saved the Party’s bacon, you would expect senior figures to say and do whatever it takes to keep them on side.
Divert funds from easing tuition fees into funding Further Education; sensible railway investment in the North; and refocus devolution on cities.
For Britain to prosper after Brexit, and Corbyn to be thwarted, the Northern Powerhouse is indispensable.
This will be a challenging by-election, but only the Conservatives will stand up for Cumbria’s vital nuclear energy industry.
There’s no need for panicked action: new legislation is coming in, the right signals are going to the electorate, and as few potential converts are being alienated as possible.
The Government’s change of emphasis on borrowing offers the Prime Minister a new chance to break through to voters there.