Different people mature at different speeds. The age at which freedoms are granted should be one that does the least harm to the greatest number.
Almost 50 per cent of 18 to 34-year-olds plan to vote for the Tories, who have chosen to make housing costs a wedge issue.
Our new paper from the Adam Smith Institute finds there is more political space to deliver one than the politicians might imagine.
If all young people who are received support as effective as Spear, it would mean 130,000 young people moving into employment, simultaneously filling over 10 per cent of the vacancies that are so troubling British businesses.
“The exclusion from home ownership of a whole generation is one of the worst things this Government has done”, says Anne Ashworth.
Census data may reveal once again that the UK has an ageing population, but in some ‘true blue’ Conservative seats, voters are only getting younger.
The idea that the Tories must somehow liberalise its policy agenda more is utterly, totally farcical.
Rolling out free school meals to every child from a family on Universal Credit will lead to healthier and more attentive pupils.
Risk and income sharing agreements allow institutions and students to become partners and shift losses on poor-value courses away from taxpayers.
Spurious cost concerns mask a misguided spirit of egalitarianism which will only inflict more pressure on style-conscious teens.
Our exam-focused system serves neither pupils nor employers properly. We urgently need a broader and more flexible curriculum.
The first of a series of five articles on ConservativeHome this week about the main challenges that await the new Prime Minister.
A new column appears each week condemning this government for its treatment of young people. This is a genuine solution to myriad policy problems.
The number of young people into higher education keeps on rising and has gone over 50 per cent. It is nothing to do with any target.