They promote critical race theory in schools and indulge in virtue signalling. But all their councillors are white.
But without a clear green direction of travel across all these policies, there could be negative political consequences
The Conservatives gained seven seats there – Labour are down one, the Lib Dems down three and the independents down three.
Particularly ridiculous was the fact that the “environmentally friendly” spread included imported fruit such as melon, mango, and kiwi.
A shift towards four-party politics in England is likely to continue. But in an incremental rather than dramatic manner.
We don’t need eight new nuclear power stations, Green MP says, we need onshore wind and home insulation.
Geopolitical risks create uncertainty in energy markets as reliability is questioned, pushing up prices and creating resistance to climate change goals.
The Greens in Brighton wants to impose their thinking. But try telling the parents in my ward of Patcham & Hollingbury that they have “white privilege”.
Also: Donaldson reiterates DUP threat to collapse Stormont; and Jack comes out swinging for North Sea oil.
Instead of flying off to climate change conferences, the council leader should sort out the poor results on recycling.
Our polling suggests that the dissenters’ take on events is seen as deeply eccentric by Tory voters.
Ardingly & Balcombe, Aldeburgh & Leiston, Downs North; Horndean Downs, Brundall: what might all these local government losses have in common?
If Conservatives don’t take the Opposition seriously, one can hardly blame them. And yet that could prove to be a big mistake.
We continue our series, putting this year’s local elections under the magnifying glass, to explore changes and trends.