“That is why if we want to halve inflation, if we want to get growth going and reduce debt, we need to make sure that the public finances are stabilised.”
We cannot stand by whilst Welsh Labour fail our children, and pack our schools with their union cronies.
Parents are becoming more and more reliant on schools – and the state – to play the role of mum and dad.
Voters aren’t used to a world of rising prices and interest rates, and their hearts and minds are up for grabs.
The same unions that opposed our successful schools reforms are gearing up for battle once again.
Plus: Have you got your popcorn ready for Salmond’s appearance before a committee of the Scottish Parliament this lunchtime?
To our opponents, the term “fronted adverbial” is the gift that keeps on giving. No-one without a degree in linguistics knows what it means.
But the former Health Secretary cautions that “critical care beds are full of people between 60 and 75.”
The Chair of the Education Select Committee presses the Secretary of State on access to technology, assessment, and vaccination for school staff.
The last week of term is scarcely critical. Is he trying to avoid letting Greenwich set a precedent – or just squaring off with the unions?
With a ten-year background working in the education sector, I know that teachers are some of the most dedicated people you will ever meet.
These are the same elected representatives the whom we insisted should “step back and trust the professionals”.
Mark Woolhouse, who is a member of SAGE, has suggested that children do not transmit the virus in the same way as adults.
This week Gavin Williamson said that parents would be fined if they do not send their children back to school. But Labour is not happy.
Parents need to be persuaded to send their children back to school – and until that happens life chances will be blighted and economic growth lessened.