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.
The main issue is not that the latter’s actions are extreme, but that they’re anti-constitutional.
Seventeen Republican senators would be needed for the two thirds majority required to impeach him. This seems a high bar.
If an unpleasant medical procedure becomes unavoidable, it’s nearly always best not to put it off. Pence should seek to move the 25th amendment.
Plus: Biden won fair and square, Trump’s allegations of fraud have been dismissed by the courts – and one can be a conservative and say so.
We feel the power of American culture in Britain – and the shock-jockery, coat-trailing, and oppositional mindset that comes with it.
Recent elections show that the party can thrive in the emerging, more diverse America. But not if it can’t shake off this toxic President.
The Senate Republican leader warns his colleagues that the President’s refusal to accept the election result threatens democracy itself.
Intriguingly, he has retweeted an article which said: ‘May God bless him, Melania, and their family, as God leads him to the next chapter in his life.’
The new administration will want to look and feel different but, on this issue, it should resist being lured into “compromise”.
The incoming House GOP class is the most diverse freshman class for the Republicans in history. The majority of those who won are female.
The President-elect’s closest circle of advisers seem to be selected on the basis of trust and experience.
America’s result is having knock-on effects in Downing Street: see yesterday’s green speech and today’s defence news.
The fundamental premise of Trumpism, namely that globalisation is bad for ordinary people, is false.
Stateside narratives have a tendency to be imported into UK politics – one of the knock-on effects of this messy Presidential election outcome.