A modest (if growing) list of technocratic interventions will not be enough for the electorate, no matter how good they are in their own terms.
We need to look at improving efficiency, and new ways of doing things. Many who work in the NHS are frustrated with the waste of both time and money, resulting from inefficient practices and poor management.
The Employment Minister and Conservative MP for Hexham gives his account of coming to terms with that loss after the “miracle” of IVF.
Our current legislation predates the state of the medical art on pregnancy, and makes it harder to secure early terminations.
The question I sought to answer was: how did the former Secretary of State for Health make the case – particularly the Conservative case – for public health intervention?
A plurality of party members express support for a system under which employers and employees fund most healthcare, rather than having it provided by the state free at the point of use.
We have been looking at how we can strengthen our laws to provide the police with the clarity they need to stop serious disruption and will come forward with those plans in the coming weeks.
His plan for 2024 is to say: “I may not be most exciting politician in the world. But I’m the more reliable of the two before you. What I promise I then deliver.” It’s unlikely to be enough on its own.
Research found that just a 30-minute drive by car to an alternative provider of NHS care, public or private, can shave 14 weeks off your waiting time, lowering it from 22 weeks to just eight.
The Prime Minister must make up his mind whether or not to see through a policy to stop the small boats – now an issue of profound symbolic importance.
Pharmaceutical interventions have their place, but a balanced and sustainable approach should focus on getting people active.