As I vote on legislation passing through Parliament, I notice a steady stream of laws that we could not have passed were we still in the EU.
This list of allies and partners includes Australia, Israel, South Korea, Japan, Oman, Qatar and Singapore.
I was surprised to see Daniel Hannan argue that the Government is failing to distance itself from the EU.
Be it getting Brexit done or record job numbers and mega manufacturing investment, Johnson has delivered here.
Our columnist provides the second piece in our series this week about Brexit – almost a year since the end of transition.
A unified approach against this authoritarian power is the only way to combat Chinese influence and expansion.
Our exit from the EU should allow fresh thinking and a new regulatory approach – to allow the UK to reach its full economic potential.
My view is that the only way to help square this circle is to rediscover our concern for public service reform.
We left the EU precisely to take back control. Having repatriated power, we mustn’t leave it in the hands of Whitehall functionaries.
Many maintain close ties with families and friends back home. Their interest in the future of Scotland remains undimmed.
The proposed Australian trade deal risks bankrupting our farmers. The competition is unfair, their standards lower – and our consumer gain minimal.
Our experience suggests arrivals stores could boost UK airport passenger spending by between 20 and 30 per cent.
Some of the criticisms that have been thrown at the scheme can only be described as inaccurate, misrepresentations.
It’s hard to think that the right future is to be a less research-intensive country than the rest of the world, and so I hope our commitment will endure.