The vulgar cries of Hamas supporters must not impel an ignorant fear that they are the true representatives of Islam.
A friend of Michael Gove and a former Liberal Democrats, he is bidding for the Daily Telegraph and is an investor in GB News, which he hopes to see at the centre of such an election, if it happens.
The Shadow Climate Change Secretary has not been forgiven by some in the Labour Party for his conduct as its leader.
If a mainstream candidate is needed, when next the Conservative leadership is contested, in order to stop some more ideological figure such as Kemi Badenoch, it is just possible that Cleverly might fit the bill.
His greatest success was to make the Conservatives more conservative, but he does not have the gifts needed to sustain a rival party.
In the same interview he said “I tend to be rather bad at politics”, which is true if one takes the holding of great offices of state as the yardstick of success.
She insists that fiscal responsibility will take priority, but if Labour take power the pressure on her to raise more taxes will be immense.
The attempt this week to silence her when she spoke in Oxford has had the opposite effect of making her and her arguments far better known.
Her performance at the Coronation won the Leader of the House an adoring public, and indicated that despite her many critics she is still a potential successor to Sunak.
Tomorrow’s spectacle is better understood as poetry than in the severely rational terms of democratic theorists who accept no need for religion and ritual.
He describes the authoritarian and grossly under-reported way in which our future MPs, and ministers, are being chosen.
With the news that Sue Gray has resigned from the civil service and has been offered the job of Keir Starmer’s chief of staff, we present Andrew Gimson’s profile of her from 2017.
If Sunak reaches a deal on the Northern Ireland Protocol, he will need it endorsed by DUP politicians with whom he has almost nothing in common.
The Scottish Secretary, understated in his public utterances, “often makes the wittiest interjections in Cabinet discussions”.
The friendliness and expertise of the IfG’s staff, and worthiness of its aims, should not obscure its desire to place the fate of ministers in the hands of mandarins.