With a referendum taken decisively off the table, there is now space to really take the fight to the SNP on their domestic record.
It will be difficult and controversial but do nothing substantial about our relationship with the European Convention on Human Rights.
If officers on the beat were the answer, Britain today would be safer than it was in the 1960s. Yet the data tell a very different story.
Her decision to refer the judgement to the Court of Appeal was ridiculed, but it has ruled that toppling statues is, in fact, illegal.
The Government will never be able to get a grip on crime if the infrastructure of prosecution has rotted away.
The new leader should review the Government’s current plans and focus limited time and political capital where it counts.
More work is needed to ensure proper protection for ex-servicemen and give victims’ families a chance at the truth.
There is a deep tension between a democratic constitution and efforts to insulate rights from changes in public opinion.
It seems to fall between two stools: neither a tight technical update of the existing system, nor a fundamental overhaul.
The Judicial Review and Courts Act is a significant defeat for activists who want more interventions by the courts.
It’s best thought of as a contagion that spreads across the divide between parties and factions.
The lesson of the Charlie Gard tragedy is that a balanced mediation service is a better way forward.
After a stumbling start, the Government is heading in the right direction on human rights reform. But there remains much to do.
Contrast what Jolyon Maugham’s outfit are saying about their most recent case with what the judges thought of it.