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Eurosceptic MPs could agree that they wanted to be out of the European Union. But now Brexit is done, they are divided on what it should look like – and the ERG’s power has dimmed accordingly.
This vote must be chalked up as a convincing win for Sunak – and a sign that Johnson and Truss have less support among their colleagues than one might have thought.
Mounting domestic pressures and tight budgets mean defence is likely doomed to always look like an easy cut when election time draws near.
The Defence Secretary said “the real battle for defence” will come in the Comprehensive Spending Review in 2024-25, and “I’m not sure I’ll be here in two years”.
The ERG chair sets out its stall in advance of a deal on the Northern Ireland Protocol Bill being set out tomorrow.
And how the editor of ConHome popularised the term “Spartans” for the diehard Tory opponents of May’s Withdrawal Agreement.
Baker has infuriated some Tories, but others regard him as the rising hope of the stern unbending Austrian economists.
In this feature, we look at some of the most memorable podcasts of the last few weeks.
Fifty-three Conservatives opposed the tiering plan last December, the largest Covid-related rebellion to date.
He talks to GB News as fresh polling shows a six-point swing away from independence since January.
The Government won the division during yesterday’s consideration of the Trade Bill by 18 votes.
Johnson the politician laid an ambush for Starmer, inducing him to deny ever having wanted Britain to stay in the European Medicines Agency.
Here is a politician educated at Sandhurst and on active service with the Scots Guards in Northern Ireland, not by reading PPE at Oxford.
This rebellion had little in common with most others, but the names of many who oppose the Government now show a certain predictability.
Why has the Government signed off a safeguard which Sinn Féin can disable by collapsing Northern Ireland’s devolved institutions again?