It seems to fall between two stools: neither a tight technical update of the existing system, nor a fundamental overhaul.
Our commitment to the rule of law is undiminished, but the Human Rights Act is a flawed vehicle which needs reform.
The Court has simply made up its jurisdiction to provide interim relief. More specific to this case, it had no proper application before it.
After a stumbling start, the Government is heading in the right direction on human rights reform. But there remains much to do.
There is political and constitutional danger to creating the impression of major reform whilst delivering minimal change.
This is the first of a three-part ConHome mini-series from Policy Exchange on the judges, public policy and the election.
We should join organisations like Amnesty International, which has made a terrible mistake on anti-semitism, to ensure that our voices are heard.
The protection of the rights of the individual against an over-mighty state has always been one of the main principles of conservatism.
It is the product of a system in which judges and lawsuits have deeply encroached on the proper role of politicians and elections.
In the third and final post on a British Bill of Rights, Rupert Myers considers what could go into the actual document.
In the second of three posts on a British Bill of Rights, Rupert Myers looks at the mission creep of the ECHR over recent decades.
In the first of three posts on a British Bill of Rights, Rupert Myers looks at the intransigence of a profession that views itself as progressive.
The current entrepreneurial spirit and endeavour are the strongest I have experienced in my career.