We should be wooing European manufacturers trying to escape the bloc’s protectionism, not replicating it now we’ve left.
Even a strong case would struggle to overcome the imbalance between distributed gains and concentrated costs – but it might focus minds.
The TIGGR document on regulation published today focuses on playing to our strengths in the highest growing sectors of tomorrow.
The Prime Minister defends the humanitarian protections on UK exports and British overseas aid to Yemen.
The International Trade Secretary joined the panel for a live event with Anand Menon, Katy Balls and Andy Burwell, chaired by Paul Goodman.
The Environmental Audit Committee found last year that, between 2013 and 2018, 96 per cent of its energy financing was for fossil fuel companies.
I, for one, see this new Commission as further evidence that the Government will take expert advice that benefits farmers and consumers.
As the great eye of the Conservative Party swivels its gaze towards the Far East, it’s in danger of missing other threats that are closer to home.
Some of the solutions being proposed for UK trade talks would make it a pariah state in the WTO community.
To make the most of the policy’s potential, Government must pair it with a raft of other reforms.
If the Government does not communicate what is involved on its own terms, and soon, it risks inspiring a new political insurgency.
We should be encouraging business to develop high-value, high-quality products that the world wants to buy. Every department must turn its hand to this task.
Ramping up the UK’s preparations for a No Deal Brexit can also deliver longer-term benefits, boosting the nation’s exports and trade.
If the arguments against a target of net zero emissions by 2050 now seem familiar, that may be because we have been here before.