Theresa May defended the decision to leave without a deal. She said it was the only way to implement the 2016 referendum.
When the prime minister applied for and got a second extension to the Article 50 period, she did so because she wanted to save the country from the disastrous consequences of leaving the EU without a deal. She did the right thing, putting the country first.
Elections can be energising, they can be bruising, and over the past few years the public have been to the ballot box far more often than expected.
Cut through all the background noise and the facile soundbites, and Theresa May has allowed herself a binary choice between either a customs union or a no-deal Brexit. That amounts to acting either in the least bad interests of the country or, in a desperate bid to keep the Conservative Party intact, knowingly acting in its very worst.
The enthusiasm and amazing speed at which Dubai is gearing up for World Expo 2020 makes it abundantly clear that the event will turn out to be extraordinary and offer endless reasons for participants from across the globe to cheer. Adding to the attraction is the fact that it will be the first to be staged in the Middle East, Africa and South Asia
The opposition’s role in democracy is always very important. Ruling party and opposition dialectics is the core strength of democracy.
The most important element of Joe Biden’s foreign-policy speech last week lay not in the details (which were thin) but in his embrace of one critical idea. “The overarching purpose of our foreign policy,” he said at City University of New York, must be to “defend and advance our security, prosperity, and democratic values that the
Charlotte Huggins, 33, stabbed. Leanne Unsworth, 40, head injuries. Christy Walshe, 40, shot. Alison Hunt, 42, stabbed. Rosie Derbyshire, 27, head injuries. Laureline Garcia-Bertaux, 34, strangled. Allison Marimon-Herrera, 15, strangled. Rachel Evans, 46, beaten. Paula Meadows, 83, found dead. These are the names of just a handful of the women