Two extreme versions of what happens next in Britain. Events are more likely to end up somewhere in the middle.
Posts Tagged: Theresa May MP
The Chancellor should make further provision for them. But the vast though necessary expansion of state spending will need emergency powers-type checks.
A book which sees the ultra-liberals as a threat. But doesn’t recognise that they’re not having it all their own way.
The Conservative victory in the general election of 2019, on a promise to Get Brexit Done, was a crushing defeat for them.
One can conceive of Ministers seeking an all-party public front, and Labour objecting to responsibility with no power.
At the heart of the Rutnam row is its reservations not only about how the post-Brexit journey is being negotiated, but about taking it in the first place.
It is straining to be bigger and better, and see further, faster. But the lesson of the story is that it can’t see everywhere at once.
Just because it was a focus for Theresa May does not mean it should pass into memory along with her premiership.
We cheer the mission. But government needs more compromise, art, tact and accomodation than campaigning alone allows.
The Treasury fights back. How it plans to drive radical reform – and become “the Government’s internal think tank”
Would the Government have the bottle for planning, childcare and police overhauls – and will Downing Street sign up to this plan anyway?
It’s only Day Three – but Brussels is angling for a Britain with “the rights of Canada and the obligations of Norway”. Will there be a Managed No Deal instead?
By the time May finally stepped down, I was concerned about the future of our parliamentary democracy. What a waste of well over three years.
James Frayne: Ten errors that Conservatives must avoid making about the new working class voters who backed them last month
Listening to conversations in Westminster in recent days, I fear a number of misconceptions will drive bad decision-making.
This intake represents over a quarter of all Conservative MPs. It will have a huge impact on the outlook and culture of Parliament as a whole.
Conservative backbenchers must choose today between two candidates who at first glance at least have much in common.
A new book explains why building land is prohibitively expensive.