!-- consent -->
Careless talk costs credibility – a point that politicians who like musing aloud about undesirable outcomes should bear in mind.
Ministers should do nothing to make a coup less likely as the country’s elites come to terms with the consequences of war.
Our columnist provides the second piece in our series this week about Brexit – almost a year since the end of transition.
You might think that it’s fine to work as a nurse or an army reservist, but not as a consultant. Who gets to decide, though?
Not very, unfortunately. That’s not to say, however, that the Government shouldn’t pay more attention to voters.
We can expect greater divergence, whether we like it or not, and should focus on our diplomatic relationships outside the bloc.
As our labour market thunders towards the digital age, we must urgently reconsider how we can support the skills most needed.
Failing to implement – or even entertain the notion of – change helps no-one, aside from perhaps a handful who use the health service for cheap populism.
The fourth of a series of pieces from Policy Exchange looking at specific issues that arise from the Brexit trade deal.
Above all, we need to focus on the strategic picture. Throughout the world democracy, human rights and the rule of law are under pressure.
Plus: Deteriorating broadsheet standards, a divided United Kingdom. And: nineteen years on from 9/11.
This sector is hugely important to the UK economy, accounting for many jobs, as well as boosting trade. The Government must help it in these troubled times.
The fourth part of a ConHome series this week on Levelling Up as the Government’s White Paper nears publication.