Some Leavers voted against as a way to get No Deal. But hardcore Remainers voted against as a way to stop Brexit. They can’t both be right.
Philip Davies, a famously long-standing and committed Brexiteer, is among their number.
The Christchurch MP opposes unscrutinised laws making the statute book. If Ministers are so keen on this measure, they should take it up themselves.
The point here is the electoral trade-off between what could plausibly happen in the capital and the provinces – with Corbyn entering Downing Street in consequence.
Whatever the answer may be, the Prime Minister gives no indication that such refuge will be offered.
I’ve already voted for Boff as the Conservative candidate. Sometimes I suspect that he knows even more about the capital than Peter Ackroyd.
He has the ideas to take the Capital forward. One great example is his plan to put one thousand extra police officers on the streets by cutting waste in City Hall.
I was able to lose weight because I finally found a way to overcome the problems that plagued me since childhood.
The current rules blur the line between fishing waters and properly-protected areas, and our Overseas Territories need more support.
No celebrity candidates. No non-Tories. Bailey, Boff and Morrissey have all spent years campaigning, knocking on doors, handing out leaflets in the sun and in the rain.
The focus is on the choice of candidate. But the first consideration should be what the message should be and how it can be conveyed.
Six were from west or north London constituencies, plus Windsor’s Adam Afriyie and Sir David Amess of Southend West.
Support for expansion is the prevailing wisdom, but it’s demonstrably wrong – even using the Department for Transport’s own figures.
The candidate will be selected before the Party conference in September.
How bad is the prognosis for urban Conservatism? Will there be a fightback outside of London? Will the Liberal Democrats show signs of life? Some potential clues.