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.
In the geo-political battle of ideas, between an open, liberal vision of government and society, and a more authoritarian template, the continent, overwhelmingly, is in the right column.
It isn’t clear how Labour can meet Jeremy Hunt’s fiscal rules whilst still promising a huge investment to deliver” a green economy”.
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.
There is much that we can offer the region thanks to our expertise in many of the twenty-first century’s key industries.
We can avoid getting into an argument about whether or not the Government’s plan is an industrial strategy. The Conservative Party has got rather hung up on that term.
Hunt faces the conflicting objectives of reassuring the markets at the same time as continuing with as much of her agenda as possible.
A key economic problem during the 1980s was union power. Now it is weak incentives to move and retrain.
“Rarely can such a crucial issue have been given such cursory and one-sided analysis in our media” – the final piece in a week-long series.
Let’s slow things down, ensure a more joined up approach, and co-create policy with business to get back on track.
Our columnist provides the third piece in our series this week about Brexit – almost a year since the end of transition.
The UK has made it crystal clear to its trading partners which side of the table it is going to be on.
We need to deliver a more robust, and more balanced, outcome than we could in 2019.
The negative economic and political real-world consequences of implementing the Protocol cannot be what either intended.
We can expect greater divergence, whether we like it or not, and should focus on our diplomatic relationships outside the bloc.