A new poll has found that Labour has over-taken the Conservatives in the country’s 100 most rural seats. Deep England is ailing, and holds the Government responsible.
But Starmer failed to establish any kind of personal ascendancy over Sunak at PMQs.
Sacked Post Office chair’s damning memo puts Kemi Badenoch in dangerous territory.
The Shadow Home Secretary lacks the tabloid news sense needed to decide which of the Government’s many failings to highlight.
As sensible as it might be in spirit, it will change very little in terms of school policies and won’t protect children from online harms for the bulk of the day that they are not in school.
Or: “Why Marjorie Taylor Greene was not entirely wrong to tell the Foreign Secretary to kiss her ass”.
The Business Secretary showed her fans that she would make a marvellously entertaining Prime Minister.
Who decides which “ordinary people” get a hearing? Which studies are examined? Without parties or partisanship, what prevents a handful of dominant individuals railroading the others into a false consensus?
How long until Starmer is demanding an immediate ceasefire? How long until another Labour MP or candidate is suspended for saying something appalling? And what will this mean for the party overwhelmingly likely to form the next government?
ConservativeHome’s round-up of ten of our best articles from the preceding week.
Party strategists will be concerned that Reform UK managed to post double-digit vote shares in both Kingswood and Wellingborough. But the mortal danger is Labour, and Conservatives cannot afford to forget it.
His performance on GB News was creditable, but precarity in office is part of the British Constitution.
The common expectation is that inflation will fall below the Bank’s target rate of 2 per cent by April. Downing Street will hope rates are falling sooner rather than later, even if that means before the target is met.
Voters in the town are not just worried about Gaza: they also feel no one in authority has taken responsibility for the grooming scandals.
Countries with greater wealth distribution – like Iceland or Austria – have seen the smallest losses of faith in democracy. Every new homeowner is another convert to the idea that democracy can work for them.