Positive ideas of empire which in recent decades almost no one dared to express are emerging once more into public discourse.
The universally hawkish attitude of British elites rests on shaky assumptions about the progress of the war and America’s priorities.
The most likely-looking outcome, at this point, is the same one which has marked the entire process: another deadline from the Government coming and going.
The British authorities’ apparent willingness to go along with Washington on this is politically and legally disastrous for the UK.
Together, the United Kingdom and United States are leading the way in the fight to eradicate preventable diseases.
Whittaker Chambers’ memoir exposed a major Communist plot and toppled New Deal royalty. It remains relevant today.
Both the mid-terms and the 2024 presidential race increasingly look like uphill struggles for the incumbent party.
The Conservatives can learn from the Republicans how to fight a culture war over LGBT topics, but also whether one should.
Liberal commentators can no longer use the former Chancellor as a stick with which to beat British Prime Ministers.
There are many areas, not least small boats in the Channel, where the UK needs a strong working relationship with France.
The Business Secretary needs to review the mesh of subsidies, regulations, penalty taxes and import arrangements that passes for an energy policy.
“What I’m hearing is the moment the Americans have got who they want out of Kabul, they’ll be pulling their troops out. That is unacceptable.”
The ex-Defence Secretary attacks the US for pulling out during the fighting season in order to fit American domestic priorities.
It is a hotch-potch of Tony Blair’s creation that is condemned anew with each fresh, monstrous decision. The Home Secretary must act.
It was foolish to allow realistic and limited objectives to be overtaken by utopian nation-building.