The naive globalisation of the 1990s has become a liability. Britain and its allies need to beef up their defences
The international community must set out consequences for Beijing’s flagrant breaches of international treaties.
Failing to implement – or even entertain the notion of – change helps no-one, aside from perhaps a handful who use the health service for cheap populism.
His, Williamson’s and Johnson’s intent to rebalance higher and further education reflects their Red Wall-focused vision – but will it happen?
In the name of cracking down on ‘disinformation’ and controlling infection, governments are centralising power and silencing critics.
Whereas other countries, such as Israel and Australia, implemented travel bans mid-March, the country is only following now.
The Government is under pressure to tell the public to wear face masks. But if there’s not enough evidence, why?
I have serious concerns about the sector surviving this crisis. We cannot allow the worst to happen and our zoos and aquariums put at risk.
Some regions have already started to ease off lockdown measures. Here are their plans so far:
A common threat, especially in the form of a pathogen, flicks switches in our brains, making us less tolerant of dissent.
This imbalance is driven by the core science budget: the Research Councils (which fund projects) and Quality Related “QR” funding, which universities allocate.
Who are you voting for to run the EU Commission? Have you watched the debates and scrutinised their manifestos? Oh, wait.
Confessions of use in their youth by politicians raises the case for controlled legalisation – at least of ‘soft’ substances, if not yet of hard ones.
It would need unanimous agreement. Looking at each of the 27’s varying comments, there are six distinct camps of opinion.