Maybe, just maybe, such a leader could take the Conservative Party in a different direction.
I hesitate to disagree with Daniel Finkelstein, but city growth has been powered more by smalltown commuters than flat-cap wearing uber-boheminans.
Our electoral success has rested in large measure on an ability and willingness to adapt to the realities of social and economic change.
We give you divorce reform, abortion law in Northern Ireland, citizenship rights for three million Hong Kongers, and the rainbow flag.
The Tories have an interest in a focus on values. Reports suggest that some in Downing Street are encouraging Johnson to launch a ‘war on woke’.
After crushing Labour last year, it might be tempting to rest on our laurels. But we need to act now to keep the extreme left locked out of Number 10.
Working alongside the Conservative MPs Lee Rowley and Luke Graham, we will launch in Westminster this evening.
She voted for Davis in 2005, and her hero is Airey Neave: “The escape from Colditz is I think probably the coolest thing any British politician has ever done.”
It comes with a stipulation of its own. My constituency estimates, to adapt my 2015 mantra, are a probability, not a prediction.
The weakening of the marriage-based nuclear family has torn our social fabric to shreds.
Family structure makes a big difference to financial outcomes and, therefore, inequality
History shows we have more to fear from collectivisation than the opposite. Nevertheless, individualism can go too far – and our own country would appear to be a prime example
The choice between the paths represented by Cambridge and Clacton doesn’t exist
Social liberalism has come to resemble its old enemy
Within the liberal worldview, marriage is all about what you want to do, not what you ought to do