!-- consent -->
Neither Starmer nor Flynn was able to spoil the PM’s day.
Mark Vickers writes in a sober, unsensational style, yet produces something surprising or even bizarre on almost every page.
Local pride in towns like Blyth is wounded at every turn by evidence of neglect, shoddiness and former greatness.
A new study by Anthony Seldon of the office of Prime Minister gives too little credit to the many among its 55 holders whom he dismisses as failures.
Superior pundits fail to see the Prime Minister’s debt to Disraeli, and consider Johnson such a scoundrel they underestimate his chances of success.
His columns from The Times are informed by his experience of what works, and more importantly, what doesn’t work.
Disraeli’s impudence and audacity, demonstrated in this collection of his sayings, cast light on the present Prime Minister’s conduct.
Where Thatcher’s leadership once hung in the balance, May promised to go.
The Prime Minister is also astute enough to get Gove to make the case for Meaningful Vote Three.
Bonar Law’s words in 1922 apply to the present leader: “The party elects a leader, and that leader chooses the policy, and if the party does not like it, they have to get another leader.”
An American scholar shows how British Conservatives welcomed universal suffrage, while German Conservatives were terrified of it.
Is he a Salisbury or a Baldwin, a Disraeli or a Thatcher?
The campaign is impoverished and the electorate insulted by the refusal of the main party leaders to talk about a new settlement for the United Kingdom.
He proposed a limit was placed on the number of life peers that could be created. Much criticism of the House of Lords could have been spared.