The Prime Minister has no way of even trying to ensure the dispute is over by April except capitulating to the EU.
Also: having missed his self-imposed deadline of October 28th, Heaton-Harris changes the law to push Stormont vote back to April.
Why has neither he nor Heaton-Harris pushed back against Sinn Fein’s nonsensical claims about ‘joint authority’ with Dublin?
Recent reports that ministers may give European judges a role in Ulster ‘forever’ have stoked fears London aims to cut and run.
The Business Secretary demonstrated to the Federation of Small Businesses that he will be their true friend and champion.
I would have preferred a negotiated solution to the sea border, but in the face of EU intransigence the new prime minister must protect the Union.
Both Sunak and Truss’s proposals suggest unionist thinking in the Party is moving in a good direction, but they’re short on detail.
Northern Irish members quiz the candidates on the Protocol, the future of Stormont, and a range of national issues.
Tories need to learn from the past: putting the problem out of mind is what squandered the victories over devolution in 1979.
Also: watch as those who studiously ignored Trimble over the Protocol neuter his memory to canonise him in death.
Both candidates have committed to seeing the Bill through Parliament. But will they both use the new powers it will grant?
The Party’s internationalist-minded Left talks the rebellious talk, but is less ready to walk the walk.
The need to protect the Belfast Agreement is the most plausible argument as the Bill faces its second reading today.
This argument is often called upon when there is a requirement to act in order to safeguard an ‘essential interest’.
In what universe is “the peril which has emerged” not inherent to the structure of the deal he struck?