Dan Liddicott, Libertarian Party Home Policy Spokesman, agreed with Chief Constable Sara Thornton when she raised the thorny issue of hate crime and urged police to focus on burglaries and violence ahead of recording incidents that are not crimes. Dan Liddicott, Libertarian Party Home Policy
On the morning of Friday 24th June 2016, the day after the people’s vote on whether we would stay in the EU, the shock of finding that Brexit had clinched the vote was for me eclipsed by only one thing – the outrage from Remainers
In his intervention around the recent Tory party conference Jacob Rees-Mogg observed that “…the ever-mighty State wants control – and the easiest way to get this is by not supporting the Family. That way it creates more dependence and therefore a greater ability to interfere in people’s
A recent CityAM.com article posed the question “Is the British political landscape ripe for a new centre party?” Alan Lockey, head of modern economy at Demos, argued that the time was right for a new centrist party, but it was Conservative commentator, Alex Deane, arguing against the
It has been said that those who forget their history are doomed to repeat it. While this is true of so many things, the cultural marxist revolution we are now experiencing is perhaps the most insidious of them. One of the most infamous movements of
Today I mourn with the parents of Charlie Gard. Who, along with whatever else they must have suffered in terms of fears and heartache for their son, had to duel the overreaching hand of the state interfering in their care plans for their poorly child.
On the morning of Friday 24th June 2016, the day after the Brexit referendum, the shock of finding that Brexit had clinched the vote was for me eclipsed by only one thing – the ferocity of the outrage from remainers. Perhaps insensitively many Brexiteers at
The round of protests following the elections of both Trump and May seem to echo a previous time when street protesters have been harnessed, funded and egged-on in an effort to bring about political change far beyond the scope of that imagined by those protesting.
It’s been over a year since the British electorate voted to leave the EU. The question asked was very straightforward: “Should the United Kingdom remain a member of the European Union or leave the European Union?” There were two possible answers: “Remain a member of
There is an expectation endemic throughout most of UK society that the government ought to do an awful lot of things for people. From education, to healthcare, to housing, a great many people think that if there is a ‘social’ need it is for the government