“Why It Will Be Sunak vs. Truss”

Launching her campaign, Ms Truss vowed she will “be bold” with the economy, as she tries to regain momentum to qualify for the final two leadership candidates.

The Foreign Secretary pledged to put the economy “on an upward trajectory” by 2024 by cutting taxes to boost growth.

One of his supporters, Simon Clarke, the Chief Treasury Secretary, swept Tory leadership rivals Ms Mordaunt and Mr Sunak on TV after the vote this afternoon.

He told the government “we were all frustrated with some of the tax choices”.

here’s how Telegraph readers believe that taxation should be reorganized.

Meanwhile, David Campbell Bannerman says only Ms Truss can save Brexit now.

“Serious reservations”

However, the day was not without setbacks for Ms Mordaunt, although our live odds tracker still showed her as the favorite for the top job.

Lord Frost, the former chief Brexit negotiator, today said he would have ‘serious reservations’ about being nominated as Prime Minister.

Citing his time at her side during Brexit negotiations, when Ms Mordaunt was his underling, Lord Frost said she was ‘not entirely in charge or always visible’.

As her campaign gains momentum, here’s what the Minister of International Trade stands for.

Christopher Hope explains why Mrs. Mordaunt reminds him of Jeremy Corbyn.

Johnson’s Lessons

The final two candidates are due to be selected on Wednesday evening, leaving Mr Johnson free to ask the Prime Minister one last question.

Before that, there will be three televised leadership debates over the weekend, the first of which is scheduled for tomorrow night on Channel 4.

Tom Tugendhat believes he can overturn his fading leadership hopes by outplaying the rest of the field in the debates, close allies have said.

Whatever his faults, the outgoing prime minister’s mastery of television was undeniable, having first shown itself in his appearances on the BBC show Have I Got News For You.

Robin Aitken outlines the lessons Conservative leadership candidates should learn from Mr Johnson.

Evening briefing: the other essential titles of the day

Summer Strike Chaos | More train drivers are due out later this month, bringing the railways to a standstill for most of the first week of summer vacation. Aslef, which represents train drivers, will strike on Saturday July 30, less than 48 hours after the intervention of the union of railway workers, sea and transport (RMT), which ruined travel plans.

Commentary and analysis

Around the world: Submarine strike against civilians

Three children are among 20 civilians who were killed in a Russian missile strike in the heart of the city of Vinnytsia in central Ukraine. Residential buildings, administrative premises and offices suffered “extensive damage and destruction” in today’s three-missile attack, Ukrainian prosecutors said, leaving one baby killed and dozens more injured. Read how Kalibr cruise missiles were fired from a Russian submarine in the Black Sea and how Ukrainian forces shot down two more, officials say. On the front lines, volunteer doctors take time out from their daily jobs to rescue soldiers, enduring the horrors of war along the way. Colin Freeman has this dispatch from Sloviansk about Florence Nightingales of Ukraine risking her life and limb to save wounded soldiers.

Big Reading Thursday

The kids exposed the truth about mindfulness

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