The Prime Minister’s score is still dire: he is back in positive ratings, but not by very much. Though a substantial minority of the panel want him on the leadership election ballot and/or would vote for him had they the option, a larger majority of it does not.
Kuper says it would be best to stop Oxford and Cambridge teaching undergraduates, thereby removing “Oxbridge’s …distortion of British life.”
Restricting access to the city centre through reinforced barriers is strongly opposed – especially by people with disabilities.
A box-ticking conformity means that officialdom is content if the process is followed – no matter how drab or expensive the outcome.
Also: on the centenary of his assassination, Unionist MP and war hero gunned down by IRA gets memorial in Parlaiment.
To waste time now on internal factionalisation would be indefensible to so many party members who worked so hard to secure our majority.
Attempts by the Leader of the Opposition to pin down the Prime Minister on the question of a windfall profits tax did not succeed.
The proposed reduction of the number of officials by 91,000 will not deliver the efficiencies, tax cuts, or headlines for which the Government hopes.
Jacob Rees-Mogg has made the important point that if Civil Servants work from home, they lose out on the by-products of working in an office.
Covid brought changes for the better as well as for the worse, and Ministers should make the most of them.
A pattern is beginning to form below the Defence Secretary, with Truss, Zahawi and Trevelyan coming in variously at second, third and fourth.