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It was Boris Johnson’s choice to prioritise “sovereignty” over the economy – and Britain is already paying the price.
After the UK’s departure from the EU, a steady stream of businesses are investing less, moving abroad or going under.
The cause of these riots is complex and nuanced – but little attention is being paid in Westminster.
Eurosceptic politicians are now more likely to look to Viktor Orbán’s Hungary for inspiration than to the UK.
Those Leavers who wrap themselves in the flag are wrecking the very country that they profess to love.
Two months after the UK’s full departure from the EU, the painful consequences of that decision are becoming ever clearer.
Unless first-past-the-post gives way to proportional representation, it will remain difficult to forge the effective coalitions of the righteous and the reforming needed to lead a national project.
Why we require a “radical reform of British education” to convert schools from narrow exam factories to places of imagination, innovation and technical training.
A network of civic institutions should form the base of the foundational economy, locally rooted and citizen-led.
Boris Johnson has bet on a “green industrial revolution” as the avenue for Union-wide economic transformation. Will it pay off?