The problem is not that Theresa May has failed to deliver on Leave’s promises, but that they were undeliverable all along.
The shadow chancellor vowed to abolish the House of Lords, promote collective land ownership and make MPs more accountable.
In the era of Brexit, the UK is becoming a mediocracy – ruled by the mediocre.
Having ended cuts in some areas, it is harder for the government to maintain them elsewhere.
Theresa May said Heywood, who served four prime ministers and two chancellors, “worked tirelessly to serve our country” and “is a huge loss to British public life.”
The former prime minister’s disastrous legacy demonstrates precisely why he is unfit for the job.
The Lancashire city has transformed its growth model through public investment and innovation.
The Labour leader blundered by condemning the tax cut that John McDonnell refused to oppose.
The Office for Budget Responsibility warns that the economy is 2 to 2½ per cent smaller as a result of the Leave vote.
The Chancellor promised higher public spending, borrowing for investment and an end to PFI.
The businessman could not have risen without the connivance of sycophantic politicians, fawning journalists and impotent regulators.