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But it is hard to see how he can become leader again in this Parliament, in which so many of his own MPs refused to serve under him.
The Prime Minister was obliged to listen to some advice from Wellingborough Conservative Party: “Say the first thing that comes into your head.”
Starmer had a success, conveying genuine moral indignation as he asked tough questions.
The PM crashed about in a manner which recalled the short, brilliant, astonishingly abusive career of Lord Randolph Churchill.
Here is a Tory Democrat who with sublime impertinence has stolen the socialists’ clothes.
The Prime Minister demonstrated his abounding vitality, and his love of teasing the prigs who oppose him.
Raab trod gingerly in Heseltine’s footsteps, while the Leader of the House presented the Shakespearean drama of politics.
Andrew Roberts manages to bring the great man before us in all his variousness in just under a thousand pages.
He could have a future as a political commentator of unusual perceptiveness, who understands that everything is in flux.
In advancing controversial policies without an explanation other than economic return, the party has been left open to claims of acting from greed and elitism.
The former ground the Commons to a halt in his campaign for Home Rule. That wouldn’t be so easy for the SNP. But they will make their presence felt…
The Mayor’s book about Britain’s great Prime Minister has the valuable effect of making us look again at this titanic figure – Churchill, that is.
Our country, families, the environment, home – we love them all. The object of life is love and we ought to aspire toward the triumph of love.