The shift to subsidies is more than the timely, targeted and temporary measures that we saw during the pandemic, and signifies a bigger change in global public policy.
From the short-lived National Party to the astonishing success of the Empire Free Trade Crusade, the 20th Century saw plenty of attempted revolts on the right.
Food security comes not from growing everything yourself, but having the most diverse supply network you can maintain.
We should be wooing European manufacturers trying to escape the bloc’s protectionism, not replicating it now we’ve left.
Unless Ministers get more grown-up in their rhetoric, they are going to set expectations at a level they cannot and should not meet.
A new report shows how we can promote openness, international connectivity, and encourage greater investment into the UK.
Our columnist provides the second piece in our series this week about Brexit – almost a year since the end of transition.
Brexit doesn’t just allow the City to make its regulatory regime more competitive; it obliges it to do so.
The proposed Australian trade deal risks bankrupting our farmers. The competition is unfair, their standards lower – and our consumer gain minimal.
The EU’s triggering of Article 16 is premature, provocative and sets a precedent that will be cited by those unwilling to accept the consequences of the Protocol.
The new administration will want to look and feel different but, on this issue, it should resist being lured into “compromise”.
As a leading digital economy with new control over its trade policy, Britain is uniquely placed to help shape global rules in this emerging arena.
Post-Covid, the environment is likely to be egalitarian and interventionist. For libertarian, small state Eurosceptics, this must come as a disappointment.