Careless talk costs credibility – a point that politicians who like musing aloud about undesirable outcomes should bear in mind.
Warmed-over Thatcherism and self-serving, Lib Dem-flavoured constitutional reform talk is no foundation for a breakthrough.
Faragist liberatarians wouldn’t have the right message to seize the moment – but Dominic Cummings is a different story.
Some Tory members would see such a development as nothing less than an establishment coup: as a conspiracy of bad actors working together to win revenge for Brexit.
The new Home Secretary wants to uphold traditional British means of maintaining liberty and the rule of law.
Though it’s hard to see how he can find a seat before the next general election – given the hazardous nature of by-elections.
Managing costs, appeasing consumers, and diversifying our energy supply are all crucial to ensuring the target can be met with voters’ consent.
They find themselves wondering what place their nation has within the European Union, and in dealing with Putin.
And if he is strong and the West weak, why has his Ukraine invasion gone wrong – and why are our governments showing unity and resolution?
The UKIP leader spotted the opportunity to attack the pious Establishment from a reactionary rather than a progressive direction.
But beware, Prime Minister: there is no divine right of parties any more than there was a divine right of kings.
Voters at this week’s by-election in Old Bexley and Sidcup are angry with the Prime Minister, but do not appear to have settled on anyone better.
The country’s Prime Minister is a classic cakeist – berating the EU on the one hand, but not seeking to leave on the other.
Plus: my interview with Richard Tice. Can he keep the Conservative Party honest?
“Don’t make me laugh,” the former Brexit Party leader adds. “I’ve been hearing statements like this since 2019.”