As it never attracted as much ire as Iraq we may never see a proper inquiry into a decades-long, £27.7 billion failure.
Her Majesty was unable to attend after suffering ‘discomfort’ after yesterday’s events.
You could call the Labour’s leader’s appearance either brave, or the act of a man who has nothing to lose.
Plus: Why did it take the police so long to investigate the endemic corruption within Liverpool City Council?
Reports that the former brought pressure to bear on ITV are alarming. Can we look forward to a new series – Britain’s Got Feudalism?
The TV presenter showed huge bravery this week by standing up to groupthink. The Government can learn a lot from her.
We wrote last week that “one cannot fudge membership of the working Royal Family”, and Buckingham Palace clearly thinks so too.
The only sustainable route to reducing carbon emissions will come precisely from the sorts of innovation that drive the “fairytales” that she bemoans.
In the face of our challenges, we often forget about our many opportunities, our potential and what we already have to celebrate.
It is an extremely tough task to prepare to be a constitutional monarch, or indeed to take on the actual role.
He fears that while “the Government’s words remain robust, its deeds become weak”. Plus: the Rees-Mogg family spent the Royal wedding playing “sermon cricket”.
Congratulations to the Duke and Duchess of Sussex.
Plus: Boles was right (first time round) on Gaza. The Dambusters raid anniversary. A Tory poll lead. Plus: a man and a woman will marry in Windsor on Saturday.
I have lost count of the number of times I have heard its demise confidently predicted or stridently recommended. Houdini-like, it has so far escaped this awaited fate.
On corruption, fragility, innovation, human capital, creditworthiness, GDP per head – all the measures that count for most – the country is, to put it politely, not in a great place.