The Prime Minister’s far-right cheerleader.
By avoiding impossible demands on immigration, the PM put keeping Britain in the EU ahead of appeasing the Tory right.
David Cameron wants to delay benefits to EU migrants for four years, Labour for two years. What are they currently entitled to, when, and how much do they claim?
The characters change but, essentially, the plot remains the same. The old order is being thrown out. Populists of a leftist, rightist and nationalist bent are thriving.
I’m afraid to say we made the wrong choice as Ukip are beginning to prove time and time again their insignificance in Europe.
The small nation state has not had a government for six months and corruption and cynicism still rule.
A former Tory cabinet secretary is set to call for Britain to leave the EU, putting pressure on the Prime Minister who is preparing his renegotiation.
With attention on the Rochester by-election, the Chancellor makes his retreat.
While highlighting dangers abroad, Cameron ignores those at home, including the long decline in living standards, the lack of investment and an overheated London property market.
While it is no hardship to gaze upon ravishing images of the landscape as its autumnal glow vanishes under an icy crust, there’s not much to keep the intellect thrumming over the course of 196 minutes.
Fast-forward 15-odd years and my wild-eyed teenage Europhilia is a source of much embarrassment.
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