The A list and its successors haven’t kept a golden generation out of Parliament. Many of those who might have made it up aren’t putting themselves forward for selection in the first place.
The pandemic had an unexpected impact on the way we work. It is affecting output and productivity, and its particular consequences have been in the public sector: working from home.
Previous attempts to reform our health service have not gone far enough.
I question whether our reformed apprenticeship system goes far enough.
These proposed Lords amendments defend the rights and social protections of British nationals and armour-plate the Withdrawal Agreement.
Much of our economic growth and job creation comes from innovation from new enterprises. Tax incentives make sense.
I expect the UK to emerge from this economic and health shakeup with permanent major changes of behaviour.
The Enterprise Investment Scheme has a crucial role to play in helping British SMEs reach their full potential in the global market.
On the outcome hangs the preservation of the nation state and the genuinely democratic government.
An obscure, unused agreement struck by Cameron and the 1922 Committee back in 2006 is set to come into play.
Leaving is just the start: the next government will need to embark on a serious programme of reform.
The Party’s rules – and the history of legal challenges to them – make for grim reading for the former Chancellor.
That means easing onerous planning restrictions and ending George Osborne’s misguided crackdown on buy-to-let landlords.
It may have produced Anna Soubry – but it also gave us a mixed cross-section of Tories, including Conor Burns, Esther McVey, Priti Patel and Liz Truss.
Fear of both a Corbyn government and an enraged grassroots seems to be keeping Tory MPs together in the crucial votes.