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A new and fascinating history of the British Empire fails to see why Britain itself has survived.
Should conservative parties pursue liberal-minded centrist support or compete against far-Right populists for working-class voters?
Today’s parliamentary bout provides an excellent opportunity to review other vital perspectives on the legislation – and see which approach might be closest to the Prime Minister’s own.
The Environment Secretary, in charge of the seven-year transition from the Common Agricultural Policy, prefers to do good by stealth.
And how the editor of ConHome popularised the term “Spartans” for the diehard Tory opponents of May’s Withdrawal Agreement.
Our columnist provides the second piece in our series this week about Brexit – almost a year since the end of transition.
We can now conclude that the alphabet soup of official bodies got it wrong. They have not yet proved terribly contrite about it.
Are we making the most of leaving the European Union – and if not what should we do to get the best out of it?
The great documentary maker offers a delightfully brief and unportentous survey of British leaders from Wilson to Johnson
Policymakers should be asking themselves whose quality of life worsens thanks to the current unplanned mess.
The President of COP26 is suddenly so well-known that he attracts criticism as well as admiration, and interest in his roots as an admirer of Thatcher.
He says that road haulage interests are trying to revive the pre-Brexit economy – but that the Government will stand firm for higher wages.
Local pride in towns like Blyth is wounded at every turn by evidence of neglect, shoddiness and former greatness.
Both the referendum and our eventual departure from the EU were delivered only with decades of legislative trench warfare in the House of Commons.