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That was the norm of the past ten years, in the form of Farage’s parties. There’s no reason to assume that a new challenger won’t emerge.
The move back to two party politics of 2017 seems to be repeating itself this time round.
Wages are growing at their fastest rate for ten years, and employment is at a near-record high. But qualifications are necessary…
Taking out the middle man is what the Protestant reformers promised to do, and Carswell is in his way a very Protestant figure.
Plus, why the voters of London would be lucky to have Syed Kamall as a mayoral candidate.
Life for Greece after a default would be tough, but at least they would have democracy and a fighting chance.
Its insistence on austerity measures in Southern Europe means that a Grexit and Greek debt repudiation remain likely.
“The Cameroons” are wrong to view Tony Blair as “the Master”. It was “a pity” to move Michael Gove, and the EU referendum will not heal Tory divisions on Europe.
Syriza wants an end to austerity and continued Euro membership. Can they do both? For that matter, can they do either?
To Hungary and Cyprus, Putin appears to have added a third, slightly less marginal, ally – Greece. Will Spain be next?
Syriza not only wants to cancel Greece’s debts to foreign governments but the debts of individual Greeks to each other.
From fracking to Trident to Syriza, if you’re looking for evidence of a divided left today’s papers alone offer an embarrassment of riches.
Syriza’s breakthrough looks to ramp up the Great Euro Game of destitution and extremism. Here’s what Cameron should do post-May if still in office.
In Spain, which goes to the polls today, in Greece, Portugal, and even in Finland, sustainable economic growth remains elusive.