The final article in ConHome’s series on the Prime Minister’s Reset Moment – and what should follow from it.
Posts Tagged: United Kingdom
Damian Green: Why a forced choice between a Brexity North and a Globalist South would be a false one – and damage our Party
The first of a ConHome series this week on Boris Johnson’s Reset Moment – and what should follow from it.
Liz Truss: The naysayers doubted the speed of the UK’s deal with Japan. But it’s here – and takes us closer to more.
This agreement paves the way for what could be the most exciting step yet for Global Britain’s independent trading story.
Neil O’Brien: The virus and the lockdown. Let’s keep calm and carry on – there’s reason to believe that a vaccine is coming soon.
We need to start listening to the right people – not hopeless people who get it wrong time and again, but face zero accountability.
Biden will be “warm towards the UK” if he wins the presidential election, but also “very realistic”, according to the former Foreign Secretary.
We have always been champions of justice and we must double-down on fighting inequality through classical liberal principles.
Gary Sambrook: The Government is delivering on its promises to reform Britain’s broken immigration system
People were tired of MPs talking tough, and delivering little change. But all that has changed with the Home Secretary’s new measures.
Matt Smith: An unenforceable travel ban. No NHS transmission data. 30,000 lost jobs. But where is the media scrutiny of Labour in Wales?
Welsh ministers get soft-soaped while UK Government ministers face the full rigors of the national media
Rehman Chishti and Knox Thames: Freedom of religion is under threat. Trans-Atlantic efforts can combat that.
The US and UK, along with other countries in Europe, are fighting to ensure that no one is persecuted for their religious beliefs.
What could give the Government a sense of purpose – and chances to achieve? Making Gove Deputy Prime Minister.
Johnson needs a Simon Milton figure in government. The move would be controversial, to put it mildly. But who else is there?
Both Johnson and the rebels want a compromise on the UK Internal Market Bill – so it looks as though we’ll get one
It looks as though we are in the territory supported by this site on Monday – Government support for something not unlike the Neill amendment.
Daniel Hannan: Voters tend to get some things wrong, but the big things right. So it is with this Brexit Bill.
In a shrewd and largely instinctive way, they have sussed that Britain faces an ill-disposed negotiating partner making unreasonable demands.
Interview: Nigel Biggar says human rights are not enough and the British Empire was good as well as bad
If the BBC wants to balance its coverage of the culture war, it should commission this Oxford ethicist to tell the truth about Britain’s past.
David Gauke: May should lead the Commons struggle against her successor’s plan to break international law if necessary
As her Lord Chancellor, I would have resigned if she had brought forward such proposals (which she wouldn’t have done anyway).
Bernard Jenkin: If necessary, we must pass legislation that will nullify the direct effect and direct applicability of EU laws
It may be good tough talk to speak of breaking international law, but it does not engender respect. His exact words were not even factually correct.