Its future is not yet in the bag, but it has made a remarkably assured start. Much now depends on the genius of its editors.
Posts Tagged: Theresa May
Vox pub: In Remain-leaning London, Johnson’s cause endures, and Umunna has found no passport to Pimlico
One drinker stood up for Labour and called the Prime Minister a liar. But during several hours of talk, nobody sprang to Corbyn’s defence.
“I am prepared to leave this job earlier than I intended in order to do what is right for our country and our party.”
The Prime Minister say it’s important “we recognise the concerns that people have about the role of parliament”.
When asked if resigning was worth it, he says, “I think I moved the government on its position”.
The Prime Minister discusses how her “ten-year plan for the NHS” will be funded.
WATCH: Ashworth – “We know what [May] is really talking about is increasing borrowing and increasing taxation”
The Shadow Health Secretary adds that Labour will “match” the Conservative’s NHS spending increase but is “prepared to go further”.
TRIN’s committee aims to create a sense of common purpose among those interested in a part of the political spectrum that has attracted too little scholarly attention.
There are clearly questions about what’s happening in relation to voting, membership, and representation — and what the Party should or might want to do.
Claiming that there’s only one acceptable way of thinking about anything sets us rolling down a slippery slope towards destruction.
Conservatives have a proud record of social reform. I want to break down the barriers to people escaping poverty.
The Conservative MP says that the Chancellor “needs to have the Prime Minister’s back, and he doesn’t”.
Rebecca Lowe Coulson: MPs shouldn’t inject political bias into the university syllabus – but neither should academics
There is a legitimate question to be asked about whether UK universities have been fulfilling their duty to provide a model of reasoned discourse on Brexit.
John Deben: Weak leadership, catastrophic decisions. The appeasement of reactionaries over Brexit has betrayed Heath’s legacy
He wouldn’t have let Cash and Fox, Johnson and Rees-Mogg seize the agenda. He would have fought Farage’s populism as he fought that of Powell.
Justified calls for a national government’s overthrow are usually confined to those in which there is a serious threat of tyranny or the breakdown of civil order.