A new economic zone should have its own planning and development policies – with the potential to become a manufacturing powerhouse.
They included seven former Cabinet Ministers, the Chairman of the Foreign Affairs Select Committee and the Chairman of the 1922 Executive Committee.
The two most likely candidates are both Welsh-speaking Brexiteers – but hail from different parts of the principality and differ on devolution.
Here’s our best stab at who is voting for whom, and this list will be updated each morning, as the contest continues.
The Leader of the Opposition took the chance to do a bit of electioneering by praising Tony Blair’s achievements.
The panel, comprising legally-trained Conservative and DUP MPs as well as outside experts, set out their full legal reasoning for rejecting the deal.
Mostly ERG-aligned Leavers – but roughly ten former Remainers, a core of whom now back a second referendum.
The latter, we believe. And we caution against presuming that they are predisposed to support a revised deal.
We currently have it at 189 declared for May, versus the 31 publicly opposed, and 93 undeclared.
Get Heywood and Robbins out; get Rees-Mogg and Duncan Smith in. There is still a chance to reverse last week’s defeat.
The Government needs to see the private rented sector as part of the solution rather than the problem.
Also: Green MSP hits out at nationalist hardliners; cracks appear in DUP’s gay marriage position; and Northern Irish Labour officers resign over infiltration.
There are only five days to go until the start of the Brexit negotiations. May cannot afford to make a reshuffle mess of a department from which she has now lost two Ministers.
Whatever the outcome, MPs and peers must be able to have their say in the lobbies.
Parliamentary sovereignty has become fashionable among Europhiles who used to consider it barbaric.