A small proportion of those who voted Remain are simply unable to move on from the referendum result – and taking refuge in conspiracy theory.
The raft of new parties have more in common than somewhat silly names.
The former adviser to George Osborne and David Davis is joined by our own assistant editor on a panel discussing who will succeed Theresa May, and when.
Each side in the Brexit debate regards its position as the only one a sane person could take, while the other side’s arguments are madly exaggerated and provocative.
The Chancellor has not always been well treated by his neighbour, and deserves support over public spending. But he has mishandled his internal position over Brexit.
Plus: UKIP goes nuts. And: Chapman’s tweets might lead you to believe that he’s taken some sort of personality-changing drug.
The former Chancellor has certainly floated the idea himself in the recent past.
Having attacked EEA membership as a bad deal during the referendum, they now pretend it is a good idea in the hope of preventing Brexit.
Some advice from the former to the latter.
Plus: All praise, Lynton Crosby! Breibart – falling apart? The Daily Mail: Chappers out, Shippers back?
These contests, at once cumbersome and trivial, are worse than useless, for they crowd out better forms of politics.