The Chancellor may have reassured the markets by daring to be dull, but did nothing to raise the spirits of Conservatives.
Wallace is top again – with Cleverly, Badenoch, Braverman, Rees-Mogg and Mordaunt above 50 points. There’s a tentative air about this table, as the panel feels its way with the new regime.
It is hard to see how he will manage to reconcile freedom of speech on the internet with the requirement to prevent legal but harmful content.
Our introduction to: what each Bill is, the politics of it, who’s responsible, arguments for and against – and a controversy rating out of ten.
To what degree should any council, even one of the biggest in the country, shoulder the effects of what is a national and international issue?
The Prime Minister has also chosen not to tinker with the whips, in contrast to the habit of both his predecessors.
Seven changes in all given the recent run of resignations: it all has a bit of a provisional feel.
Jokes continue to be told, but it would be wrong to suggest the contest has been fought in a spirit of unwearying amity.
Here’s our best stab at who is voting for whom, and this list will be updated each morning, as the contest continues.
The party’s Vice Chairman for Policy was being pressed on police cuts.
The Home Secretary also spoke of the vital need to fix the housing crisis.
This week, the Party has a chance to turn Brexit, a trouble-plagued leadership, and directional uncertainly from problems into an opportunity.
He has the ideas to take the Capital forward. One great example is his plan to put one thousand extra police officers on the streets by cutting waste in City Hall.
Corbyn united the Tory tribe by describing it as sullen.