Conservatives should be careful not to assume that all Hindus are Thatcherites in waiting. Some regard standing up to Modi, and keeping his anti-Muslim politics out of Britain, as much more important.
The Prime Minister portrayed himself as a sane, sober, consensual person who is hard at work improving people’s lives.
The Chancellor promised to turn Britain into the next Silicon Valley, but was heard mostly in silence by his own side.
When a minister comes under attack from the parliamentary lobby, petty allegations are treated as monstrous crimes.
Mark Vickers writes in a sober, unsensational style, yet produces something surprising or even bizarre on almost every page.
In a politics over-stocked with PPE graduates from Oxford, she has shown that a Liverpudlian who left school at 16 can triumph.
Sunak responded in a tone of impregnable reasonableness to accusations about Williamson.
British politicians are more than capable of committing blunders, but so too are their continental opposite numbers.
Starmer kept his questions short, relaxing into the role of a prosecutor who is confident of obtaining a guilty verdict.
The new Prime Minister baffled the Opposition by mixing high-minded friendliness with low blows.
But can he induce the backbenchers who applauded his victory to refrain from civil war?
He cannot now fulfil the great, unavoidable function of any Conservative leader, which is to unite the party. The wounds are too recent and too raw.
The thought of watching Truss perform like this week after week is for Tory MPs unbearable.
There is a curious, cloth-eared quality to the way in which the Prime Minister refuses to take a point.