Conservative MPs have chosen to await her report, plus perhaps Geidt, Stone, the police, potential resignations – and an unhappy Chancellor.
But beware, Prime Minister: there is no divine right of parties any more than there was a divine right of kings.
Our party contains multitudes – and should embrace conservatives from across the ideological spectrum.
The decision on lifting the remainder of lockdown will be based on many factors. But that’s the question at the heart of it.
The Government won the division during yesterday’s consideration of the Trade Bill by 18 votes.
This rebellion had little in common with most others, but the names of many who oppose the Government now show a certain predictability.
This is not the first time that the Prime Minister has been misread by opponents who deluded themselves into believing he was set on No Deal.
The Women and Equalities Committee has been been captured by the self-ID campaign. So others should make their voices heard.
Nineteen Conservative backbenchers spoke against the policy. It’s doubtful whether a top-down targets system will pass the Commons.
While barbers, beers and football are deemed priorities for reopening, female-dominated businesses, like nail salons, have been left in limbo.
He would not conciliate the Liaison Committee by promising to meet it three times a year, let alone by holding an inquiry into Cummings.
We’re now on Day Four of the controversy. This list began on Day Two and continues. One Minister has resigned from the Government.
Ellwood to chair the Defence Committee. Tugendhat to chair Foreign Affairs. Hunt to chair Health and Social Care.
Seven voted for Grieve’s motion, six voted against, and the remaining eight did not vote.
The whip will apparently not be withdrawn from her. The rationale for the decision is that, unlike yesterday, this vote had not been declared one of confidence.