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Could this man be the saviour of conservatism? Today, his column begins with this stirring cry: It is time David Davis left the Tory Party and urged others to follow. He is by far the most distinguished, experienced and principled conservative politician in the country. This glaring fact, set Casual sex dating in arapahoe nc 28510 the fawning support which the Leftist BBC and Leftist Guardian now give Mr Cameron, should tell us all we need to know about the Tories.
Actually, the Hitch has two parallel but interlocking arguments, one about education and one about the big picture. The educational issue has to do with grammar schools. The for Finds sex sluts inveresk local in Mr Davis has written an article in praise of grammar schools, recounting how he, a bright working-class kid, was given a big leg up in life by a grammar school education. He then goes on to argue that England could do with more grammar schools.
Some historical background is necessary here, as well as setting aside a few standard leftist preconceptions. Chief among these is that the old grammar schools were bastions of privilege. By setting grammar school entrance on a meritocratic basis, huge numbers of working-class kids were given opportunities they never otherwise would have had. The post tripartite system had its difficulties, of course, mostly to Finds local sluts for sex in inveresk with resources.
That was that much of the drive towards comprehensivisation came from middle-class parents who were faced with the appalling vistas of both legions of working-class kids getting into grammars and less academically gifted middle-class kids being consigned to secondary moderns. Hence, the postcode lottery. You only have to read Crosland on the subject to know that. One outcome has been an enormous boost to a private sector that was on the brink of dying out forty years ago.
But far more insidious has been the way that open selection has been replaced by underhand, secret selection. If you have the money, you can pay the enormous premium required to move into the catchment area of a desirable school. Or alternatively, you can feign religiosity to get your children into a faith school. The middle class always find a way to profit from whatever the system is.
Messrs Cameron and Gove have made cryptic remarks about the Swedish system. The German system has a lot to commend it — in Germany the state schools are so good it really is just the thickest scions of the wealthy who go private — but it would take an awful lot of time and money to introduce, and it has the disadvantage of featuring lots of grammar schools.
Which brings me to the second theme. His polemics against the permissive society, for instance, would be perfectly relevant if this was and he was excoriating Roy Jenkins. Trouble is, this might have been plausible inor evenbut it seems dreadfully out of sync at the moment. Never mind, though, the Hitch warms to his theme regardless: If Mr Cameron becomes Prime Minister, we will be told that he has done so precisely because he is a liberal, and the remaining real conservatives in his party will be marginalised and crushed for a generation.
But a proper dramatic moment is needed, to drive home this fact to the voters. The time is just right for it. Do go on, Peter: It is divided over the EU, over economic policy, over defence policy and over the central issue of liberty. Mr Davis was cynically destroyed in his Tory leadership campaign by London liberal PR men and journalists working in concert to promote the unknown, undistinguished David Cameron.
He was left out in the cold when he staged his ill-advised but rather admirable one-man campaign for liberty a year ago. And now we have Mr Davis sticking his neck out on this totemic issue. But it would be nice if the electorate were actually offered a choice of programmes, instead of content-free political marketing directed at theswing voters. Unfortunately, the collapse of mass party membership, the increasing reliance on big donations and the mass media, and the consolidation of a largely identikit political class spanning party boundaries, are powerful forces driving a process which Mr Cameron seems hell-bent on accelerating.
Whether the tide can actually be turned back… once again, I see Peter filling the role of King Cnut. What these vandals do not seem to grasp is that they command respect not because of who they are but because of the office they hold. Stripped of wig, robes and bands, we see only the person. And we do not like what we see. Looks like Langley are up to their old tricks.