Though ministers have yet to realise it, the growing revolt is looking much more formidable even than opposition to wind farms, which didnt take off until a long time after turbines began turning. By contrast, the anti-fracking movement is already well on its way, even though significant exploitation isnt expected until the 2020s. This, it seems safe to say, will be no tea party.In the absence of the high command, the Tory summer campaign is supposed to start today with a speech from Grant Shapps, the party chairman, to be followed in coming weeks with interventions from Theresa May, Iain Duncan Smith and the Treasury. They are on the front foot, and want to keep up the pressure on Labour, hence the lecture series. They wouldn't use the term "aggressive" but there is evidently a desire to capitalise on what they perceive as the advantage they have gained in the summer. Labour and Ed Miliband are vulnerable, so best to press the advantage. CCHQ argues that Tories do well when they are galvanised. The party feels confident after months of confusion. Mr Shapps' conceit will be a reversal of the "for the many not the few" line Mr Tony used, his point being that Mr Miliband is trapped by the few ¨C the unions ¨C who want him to govern for them. He will say: "In this changed environment, Labour leaders remain inextricably bound up with the past. They maintain their skewed relationship with the trade union baron. Demanding policies, fixing candidates and installing their leader. It??s a dinosaur world, that time forgot." It's knockabout stuff, imagining what Britain would become if Labour won in 2015, and all designed to give a sense of urgency to the Tory effort.