The Home Secretary’s plan to make a major change to immigration at the end of October is not credible, argues Joe Owen
MPs trying to stop a no-deal Brexit are likely to find the pursuit of legislation easier – though still tough, argues Bronwen Maddox.
The principle of a caretaker government means that any election between now and 31 October would reduce government’s ability to prepare for a no deal Brexit, says Dr Catherine Haddon.
The new Prime Minister and the EU have said they want to work constructively together – but Boris Johnson could face the same Brexit options as his predecessor, says Georgina Wright.
As civil servants across Whitehall begin to brief their new secretaries of state, Jill Rutter warns of the risk that they fetter their potentially unwelcome advice to the new Government.
When it comes to delivering Brexit and the other policy commitments, Joe Marshall argues that both prime ministerial candidates must acknowledge that they face multiple parliamentary challenges.
While the temptation of a new prime minister is change for change’s sake, Jill Rutter argues that the new PM needs to balance this with a commitment to stability.
After a decisive defeat in the Commons for the Government, Maddy Thimont Jack looks ahead at what this might mean for the Autumn in Parliament.
Raphael Hogarth assesses Sir John Major’s threat to take the Government to court if Boris Johnson tries to prorogue Parliament – and says it is a challenge which should be taken seriously.
Two of the candidates for the top EU jobs have been involved in Brexit negotiations – and could prove to be constructive deal makers, says Georgina Wright.