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A pro-science and technology agenda requires political decisions no-one is currently pursuing. Taking on some public sector trade unions. Engaging constructively with the EU. Reforming planning law. Embracing the Oxford to Cambridge arc.
In the geo-political battle of ideas, between an open, liberal vision of government and society, and a more authoritarian template, the continent, overwhelmingly, is in the right column.
Employers are increasingly resorting to digital tracking to monitor people working from home. It poses real risks.
It’s just a website. Making it better requires nothing more than rewriting some code and the will to act.
It can make Britain as a science superpower, support Net Zero, and create levelling-up opportunities across the country.
Tomorrow marks the first anniversary of the Prime Minister’s boldest move to get us ahead in the new space race – the One Web deal.
Political popularity appears to be broad and sustained but, when eventually it is exhausted, the falling away of support is dramatic.
Putin’s Russia is closer to home – remember the Salisbury attack – and Islamist extremism is already here.
A requirement for digital-only proof raises questions around reliability and digital exclusion.
Galloway is furthering a dangerous communalism – by dragging conflicts overseas towards the centre of domestic political discourse.
The TIGGR document on regulation published today focuses on playing to our strengths in the highest growing sectors of tomorrow.
At long last, as an independent nation once again, we have the power to eliminate the EU’s one-size-fits-all hulk, and replace it with acommon sense alternative that is tailored to the needs of our businesses and our culture.