The Transport Secretary joins a distinguished panel to explore this crucial question on Tuesday 20th April.
Come what may, we will keep working to keep the nation supplied with the essential goods people need at this difficult time. This is what we do all day, every day.
The Justice Secretary and the Chief Secretary to the Treasury lead our cast of ministers, MPs, and experts for Day One.
I know that government needs a cross-Whitehall programme that actively engages with the myriad of departments and agencies.
To make the most of the policy’s potential, Government must pair it with a raft of other reforms.
Ramping up the UK’s preparations for a No Deal Brexit can also deliver longer-term benefits, boosting the nation’s exports and trade.
Some MPs, such as Charlie Elphicke, have been pushing to bring it back not just to bring joy to passengers, but to help revitalise ports and other seaside towns.
This is what we have been doing at the Dover front line – working hard on preparations for disruption. We are making sure that we stand ready.
But more money and powers need to be given directly to the North to drive further progress.
In a balanced economy, the north would produce around £70 billion more. Here is one way to help close that gap.
If only Brussels could conduct itself more like the management of Rotterdam, who are ignoring talk of ‘Armageddon’ and getting on with planning for the future.
The large ports that handle container mega carriers – bringing products like the device you’re reading this article on – can be as much as 95 per cent non-EU.
Councils should do more to promote marine tourism. Partnership deals could also improve the environment and public health.