Voters want the government to focus on reducing the cost of living, keeping a lid on the wage-price spiral, and, because of the war, national security.
That was the norm of the past ten years, in the form of Farage’s parties. There’s no reason to assume that a new challenger won’t emerge.
The move back to two party politics of 2017 seems to be repeating itself this time round.
It is not so much like a parent or a nanny as a brother. Not Big Brother, to be sure, but Little Brother – to be treated both with sibling rivalry and understated love.
If people vote for the pork, that’s what we’re all getting, even those of us who preferred beef or vegetables.
I have before expressed concern that excessively loose monetary policy and more debt will eventually spark another crisis on a potentially more devastating scale.
Its insistence on austerity measures in Southern Europe means that a Grexit and Greek debt repudiation remain likely.