There is a good case for stronger regulation, perhaps even abolition. But a one-sided view of the rights and obligations of property isn’t it.
Short-sighted overregulation and creative accounting to offshore our CO2 emissions are no way to build a prosperous, sustainable future.
The best way to protect the small proportion who struggle is to guarantee a mature, well-regulated gaming sector.
Opposition by big business and other vested interests makes enacting pro-growth policies difficult but not impossible.
There are enough mutinous MPs to sink almost any legislation, and he is in no position to face them down in the name of the bigger picture.
Our laws are now indisputably biased towards far-left organisations, and unfairly penalise ideologically-aligned groups that have a right-wing programme.
From renationalisation of the energy and train companies to a bonfire of environmental and employment regulations, taking back control from Brussels has opened a new range of possibilities that were previously off the menu.
Airbnb looks forward to working together with policymakers to establish clear and proportionate rules on short-term lets
The Truss premiership proved a false dawn for free marketeers. But there is still an opportunity for the fortunes of Britain and the Conservative Party to revive.
If our members are constricted further, with no freedom to compete and invest, it is not just they and their customers which will suffer. It will be the Treasury.
The Prime Minister must make up his mind whether or not to see through a policy to stop the small boats – now an issue of profound symbolic importance.
It isn’t perfect, but it now focuses on real harms to vulnerable people rather than dangerous attempts to police free speech amongst adults.
The second part of a mini-series on ConservativeHome this week about how the Government can help Britain’s economy to grow faster.
I am concerned about the proposal in the Retained EU Law Bill to remove all EU law from the statute book by the end of 2023, unless departments have brought forward fresh legislation to keep it in force.
the risk is that the fiscal errors made by the Truss administration tarnish the vital goal of improving the UK’s sluggish long-term growth rate.