Consequently, our third and most important priority is the vigorous pursuit of growth – set our country on a path of solid and sustained expansion.
The ban blocks paid work in favour ofhandouts, maintains barriers to integration, and hobbles our vulnerable economy with unnecessary red tape.
An election that saw them returned to say yes to Brexit and boosterism leaves Johnson vulnerable to events and reality.
In trying to find a way across, and to secure the votes she needs from Labour MPs, the Prime Minister risks unintended consequences.
If we do, we could reverse at least some of the six per cent hit to GDP it has caused so far. If we don’t, we could continue to lose productivity growth of 0.2 per cent a year.
Even Whitehall’s fiercest advocates of the need to stay as close as possible to the EU recognise that there are risks in being a rule-taker not a rule-maker.
But don’t expect that to stop the commentariat, or the Opposition, trying to manufacture some kind of row, even if only for show.
In her belief in “the good that government can do”, she is quite unique in terms of UK political post-war history.
The cost of £100 to the average household energy bill is just an example.
There is much more to politics than an affordable state and competitive taxes. But both will be indispensible for survival, let alone prosperity, after we leave the EU.
A major risk and a priority in the negotiations must be maintaining the EU’s system of financial passporting for British institutions.
Her actions demonstrate that she truly understands the concerns of ordinary people and the reasons why they voted to leave the EU.