Any proceedings against him under the Party’s Code of Conduct threaten a cats-cradle of conflicts of interest and breaches of natural justice.
It might even make things worse to spend Party funds to simply repeat the same messages, so long after the summit.
It’s likely that there will be some form of agreement, perhaps at the last minute. Likely, but far from certain.
This is collective punishment for the new Brexit policy. P.S: when ratings fall in this way, place in the table scarcely matters.
As Cameron once reached new voters by focusing on the environment, so the leader after May should take up the fight for gender equality.
Plus: why John Bald is wrong to be critical on this site of the Education Select Committee’s report on school exclusions.
And eight out of ten want her replaced before the next election. These are absymal findings for Downing Street.
Also: Pro-UK think-tanks torpedoes SNP’s economic case for independence; Plaid suffers ‘major rift’ as MP savages Wood; and more.
The deadline is August 6th. While the role has yet to capture the public’s imagination, it has genuine power.
It comes down to whether people feel that the outcome has delivered May’s goal that the UK should “regain control of our own money, our own laws and our own borders”.
The former education secretary says that “the fact that the rest of do just shows the total lack of a healing process”.
But he thinks “it’s a great pity [May] appeared to diverge with David Davis, whose white paper” sounds “sensible”.
The shadow chancellor says, however, that he’s a “natural pessimist”, and thinks it’ll be a “long haul”.
The public are consistently reported as being entirely relaxed about who provides their care. What matters is that it is high quality and free at the point of use.
Plus: Those who worked with him at Vote Leave have a duty of care to Darren Grimes. And: Don’t try to out-stare Raab.