Our columnist provides the second piece in our series this week about Brexit – almost a year since the end of transition.
Remote working has its place, but something vital to us all is lost, especially for younger people, if we lose the opportunity to mix, socialise and learn.
And we chat to the young waiter, the question I’m asking is: “why wait until young people are 22 for auto-enrolment to begin?”
This is a story of institutions, work and habits changing out of recognition – and how we can improve our position and the country once we’re heard.
In terms of parliamentary seats, CCHQ now needs to be targeting the North East of England much more broadly for the next election.
Will it be: Keir On Course, So-So Starmer…or a Knightmare for the Labour Party in Hartlepool – and elsewhere?
They can seem remote from the everyday priorities of people here at home. But at its heart, trade is a powerful way to deliver what people really care about.
His “Goldilocks Politics” of “too much/too little, too fast/too slow” throughout the pandemic is unlikely to win over voters.
It was superb to see responsible local businesses investing, and ensuring a safe and socially distanced experience for their customers.
The party is pinned down where it feels at home – in its new heartlands of central London, the middle of major cities and the University towns.
For now, enjoy your Christmas break. You have earned it and should be proud of what we have achieved.