The May Government set a time-bomb under the Union when it agreed to the mass devolution of ex-EU powers. Ministers must think again.
For some it was a simple decision. But others are feeling the heat from the leadership, their grassroots and a host of other factors.
I believe that a change in our relationship with Europe could provide a fantastic opportunity to achieve this greater Britain we all want to see.
Ernst Stavro Blofeld – if he existed – would no doubt have raised an expensive glass of schnapps to Comrade Corbyn, from the avuncular gloom of his volcano base.
Apparently Neil Kinnock should have been talking about nuclear disarmament instead.
The need to fight separately in the campaign has not hardened Tory hearts against a second coalition with Nick Clegg’s party.
If the Conservatives have won more votes and seats, and their Commons support looks bigger than Labour’s, it would be a counsel of despair to hand over to Miliband.
Their proposals were and remain unfair to the Greens and the Liberal Democrats – and indeed to everyone else.
The fundamental difference between us is that Labour seek to help people in poverty; the Conservatives seek to help people out of poverty.
P.S: Actually, it’s now unlikely that these will happen at all.
We should ignore his call for a boycott of Israeli goods, services and citizens – not prosecute him.
The Business Secretary’s spiteful blocking of a handful of valuable contracts to strike a pose on Israel is a poor reflection both on him and his department.
Whole peoples are being wiped from the map, but the British ‘peace’ movement have more to say on boycotting Israeli dates.
At £11 billion and growing, the prospect of adding a spaceport to this booming sector is an exciting one.
Also: Wales and Northern Ireland prepare for latest step towards tobacco prohibition; and Scotland could see first gay marriages by October.