He tells us about his views on Hong Kong, and how he balances his “absolute” loyalty to both the church and Government over re-openings for worship.
He wants to debate Johnson in the first two weeks of the contest. “Anytime, anywhere, on live TV.”
We don’t expect them to be easy for any candidate. But since when was becoming Prime Minister meant to be easy?
Plus: Keep the Brexit TV debate simple. Giving Allin-Khan and Duncan a piece of my mind. And: Carney – we’ve heard it all before.
It would be a good match. Former Remainer v the former Chair of Vote Leave. No gender war element, either. How about it, Downing Street?
If anything, it’s traditional to reject them.
The issue must be addressed, and it will be. Opposition wrecking efforts are the wrong way to go about it.
The Republican challenger comes out swinging in a bid to put a terrible week behind him.
I would count it a no-score draw. But the setting, the personnel, much of the audience and the tone felt, to me, very London-flavoured.
“There is a contrast between this side of the argument, which is offering hope, and that side of the argument, which is offering nothing but fear.”
Sure, a lot of mud is being thrown at them as well as by them. The difference is that it is beginning to look as though throwing it is all they have left in their locker.
He might not get the showdown with Cameron he wants, but the former Welfare Secretary can be a powerful TV performer.
The Scottish leaders’ debate: they clash on the economy.
If we are to win back voters flirting with the Brexit Party, the Party must use this contest to demonstrate its ironclad commitment to leaving in October.