It will probe whether or or not Sunak can prepare the country for that future – and perhaps succeed Johnson himself, “one fine day”.
All of this has not gone down well with many backbench Conservative MPs, few of whom would be well-disposed towards a more conciliatory strategy.
The second article in a five-part ConHome series this week on the future of the United Kingdom.
The first in a five-part ConHome series this week on the future of the United Kingdom.
We hope that Finn, Newman and the rest of the new appointees provide a fresh sense of direction and purpose.
The proposal put forward by the Centre for Brexit Policy meets the EU demand for protection of its Single Market while also protecting the province.
The EU’s missteps over the last week have provided an excellent opportunity to seek changes to the Protocol that might provide for a more durable settlement.
Eighty-five per cent say that the Union is either very or fairly important to them. Our findings are almost exactly the same as six months ago.
The Union needs a cultural case to walk in step with the material one – Project Love, not Project Fear. Which means looking to the future.
Also: Gove should beware Brown’s constitutional anti-wisdom; Davies makes way for Davies; and MSPs compel evidence over Salmond row.
The only institutions I can think of that retain the term ‘British’ are the BBC and the British Army – and, in Scotland, its Twitter handle is @ArmyScotland.
In ensuring that the Belfast Agreement is properly understood and appreciated in Washington, the British Embassy needs to be at the top of its game.
We will be using this Northern Ireland centenary to promote it and recognise its contribution to the rest of the UK
Also: civil servant at heart of Salmond fiasco set for retirement windfall; Foster threatened by loyalist terrorist; and Bogdanor attacks federalist folly.
In a self-repudiating speech, he sets out his plan to ‘make the case for the United Kingdom’ by making it as insignificant to our lives as he possibly can.