The shift to nuclear-powered submarines has caused some concern in Australia, but despite that all three nations are moving ahead with deepening this vital security alliance.
The Chancellor has opened a consultation on giving employees the “legal right to require a new employer to pay pension contributions into their existing pension if they choose”.
Like the UK, the country is struggling with the issue of what can be done about unlawful non-citizens who cannot currently be deported and have committed serious crimes.
Badenoch called for more risk and less intervention, and described how the tide was turned against Stonewall.
The No advocates believed that instead of creating an entirely new body at an additional expense, Canberra should fix the bodies that already exist by reviewing what is and isn’t working.
The lesson they will draw is: don’t risk letting the Many upset the apple cart that the Few have so artfully constructed.
Fortunately, there are plenty of half-completed measures ministers could see through in time for the next election, from recognising product standards to locking in new trade deals.
s the world’s centre of economic gravity shifts eastwards, it is projected to be generating more than half of global growth by 2050. So we’re building more diverse supply chains, reducing our dependence on hostile powers, and establishing partnerships in cutting-edge technologies.
If research were seen as an investment rather than a charitable donation, then the sector would enjoy higher levels of funding than it does now.
We might not rejoin, but the political momentum is now with those seeking a closer relationship. From a Brexiteer perspective, Johnson is sounding rather complacent.
A new book of essays edited by David Gauke suggests a view that is more centre than right – at least, to judge by their authors.
A farmer faces jail and a £10,000 for disturbing the habitat of a mythical rainbow serpent; a tree-planting event was cancelled after one group demanded a £1.3 million payoff.
Fifty-five years ago, on the 8th, August 1968, Johannes Bjelke-Petersen, one of the most unconventional and controversial twentieth-century conservative leaders, became the Premier of Queensland, Australia.