He is still viable with the public if he is constantly compared to Starmer as the alternative.
The Shadow Chancellor of the Exchequer blames the Government’s ‘failure to regulate properly’, among other things, for rising prices.
The Chancellor’s team reportedly wants to cut it from 20 per cent to 19 per cent in 2023. Here’s why that wouldn’t be a good idea.
In this new feature, we look at some of the most memorable podcasts of the last few weeks.
Here, in a nutshell, is why Labour is struggling to make progress. Its obsession with identity politics puts it at odds with the majority of British people.
The party has its own history of politicians with close links to business.
“I don’t want any stone to go unturned in these investigations”, warns the Shadow Cabinet Office Minister.
Furthermore, critics of the programme are alarmed by the rising costs. But will they ever acknowledge that ‘lockdown sceptics’ warned about these?
Starmer, Reeves and Blair have decided they know better, as to how the vaccine should be rolled out.
“The Government should have been working with libraries, community centres, with leisure centres to open them potentially.”
Labour’s main criticism seems to be that the scheme is running behind schedule – their answer is a further three month delay
Like Iain Duncan Smith, Michael Gove has turned out to be far more in tune with public opinion than Labour was, and is now dragging his opponents along in his wake.
By Peter HoskinFollow Peter on Twitter Rachel Reeves has an article explaining Labour’s 10p tax policy in today’s Sun. “So what?” you might think, “isn’t this what shadow ministers do?” But there’s still something striking about this article in itself. Consider where it appears: the Sun, a newspaper that might have cause to be unfriendly towards […]