That schooling can improve earning potential doesn’t mean that ever-more schooling is good for all kids in the aftermath of a pandemic.
Our approach to educational problems is practical, effective, and affordable. We need people who believe in them to implement them.
The first of a mini-series of pieces on ConHome this week about the most distinctive of the Prime Minister’s big aims.
If not we risk failing to empower people to train or upskill for good jobs, and losing the economic growth our nation needs.
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.
Covid-19 has unleashed a global learning crisis for children, but there is a unique opportunity for investment in girls’ education.
It now needs to get real. This is clearly the plan in the next few months, starting with the Queen’s Speech tomorrow, leading to the Levelling Up paper.
We don’t read her as a quitter. And the next election may come as early as 2023. But if she does step down before it, you read it here first.
Both the short and long term implications of this rise are baleful. Demography is destiny – and the Government should act.
The Government should instead look into reviewing the Equality Act, which makes these institutions subject to its harassment provision.
The centre isn’t where he or ConservativeHome or anyone else wants it to be. It’s where it is – “Far From Notting Hill”.
No-one will argue that Britain is perfect, but it has changed dramatically over the past 50 years. Why should this progress be ignored?
Medway, the unitary authority for my constituency of Gillingham and Rainham, is in the top 22 per cent of the most deprived areas for education in England.