As the Conservatives anxiously mull their prospects with younger voters, shouldn’t they think a bit more about the two-thirds who don’t go to University?
But that doesn’t mean we should stop calling out Jeremy Corbyn for his terrible polices and illusory promises.
We have allowed our enemies to infiltrate almost every power centre that matters and delegitimise our very existence.
The Conservative Party must do better in terms of policy and communications. Let’s start at the National Convention elections.
The next manifesto might propose breaking the link between student maintenance costs and parental income by introducing a universal loan.
That the Opposition are willing to risk alienating key supporters even whilst preparing for an early election shows how dangerous they think this policy is.
The Party apparatus may be in the capital, but it is not connected with the city’s residents. We must reach out and engage.
It’s hopeless trying to avoid the ideological battle.
A widely-circulated article putting it all down to biased teachers doesn’t ring true.
Far from being put off by his angry denunciations of the status quo, many saw it as a sign of a conviction politician who cared passionately.
Uncomfortable though it is to admit, we run our public finances like a Ponzi scheme. The only way out of this mess is to improve our terrible productivity.
When I wrote on this website last year that we should not underestimate him, some ridiculed my argument. Now we have to educate a new generation about the dangers of Labour.
Plans to make rehabilitation the primary legal purpose of the system seem to have been dropped after the general election.
If the Conservatives spoke a progressive alliance, and meant it, they might be able to make some progress – and break down virulent anti-Toryism.
Labour has an army of energetic activists and a huge lead amongst young voters. This isn’t something CCHQ can afford to ignore any longer.