Many former Labour supporters may decide on 4th May that the Conservatives, led now by a Hindu PM, are a better bet.
Conservatives should be careful not to assume that all Hindus are Thatcherites in waiting. Some regard standing up to Modi, and keeping his anti-Muslim politics out of Britain, as much more important.
Some seem to believes that they have a right to own the support of ethnic minority voters. Which they don’t.
The only real hope that exists for lasting peace is to strengthen the Afghan government and its institutions, not undermine them.
He is tipped by some as a future Prime Minister, but is more plausibly seen as a future Chancellor.
It is no secret that some senior civil servants in the Foreign Office do not share the Prime Minister’s commitment to implementing the Truro Recommendations.
Treat claims of a communalist election with suspicion. The evidence suggests that ethnic minority voters prioritise domestic issues over foreign policy ones.
Voluntary-aided status works both for Catholic schools and everyone else. Furthermore, lifting the cap from new institutions could have had unexpected consequences.
There is a specific problem in Pakistan, especially where the majority of the Christians and Hindus respectively live, about non-Muslims being viewed as inferior.
Over time, proposals have either been denounced as politically correct nonsense, or embraced with an enthusiastic “me, too”-ism. Neither approach is exactly rigorous.
I would like to see all TV channels broadcasting to England in languages other than English pay an extra tax.
Many feel British and have a Commonwealth attachment – but worry that the Brexit campaign is run by UKIP.
The next election may see increasingly distinct pitches from each of the parties towards sections of the latter.
His passionate defence of the welfare state runs counter to values that are truly embedded in their psyche: self-reliance, personal responsibility, entrepreneurialism.