The new Home Secretary wants to uphold traditional British means of maintaining liberty and the rule of law.
The Attorney General on judges, Asian values, Spartans, the Good Law Project, Lord Frost – and why the Tories should revive the torch logo.
London has set a pattern for big talk and no action, but that this seems a hostile leak may be grounds to take it seriously.
Let’s slow things down, ensure a more joined up approach, and co-create policy with business to get back on track.
Our arrangements have served us well for centuries. But the current situation reveals that it is in need of a tidy-up to restore its effectiveness and standing.
Downing Street has spent the summer months diligently working through the mathematics of how to eat up as much time as possible.
The mendacious simplifications of the last referendum campaign showed this is no way to conduct the Brexit argument.
The constitutional crisis MPs are threatening to bring down on all our heads will have wide-ranging and severe consequences.
Farage urged everyone to prepare for a second referendum, and concluded: “Next time, as far as I’m concerned, it’s no more Mr Nice Guy.”
Other options being floated are designed to hold us in the EU’s orbit in the hope that we may be sucked back in.
David Allen Green has painted an inaccurate and flattering picture of the circumstances in which John Bercow shattered precedent this week.
Does authority reside with Parliament or the People? And are MPs representatives or delegates? Both must be answered.
Meanwhile, there is little common ground in which to find a solution which would satisfy many Remainers and Leavers simultaneously.
There has been a tendency to suppose that because Britain’s power has declined in relative terms they must have become totally useless.
In the third piece in our mini-series evaluating the EEA, our columnist wonders how both sides managed to become so hostile to moderate concepts.