Our panel of experts analyse the results of the British election.
From Brexit and Labour's future to Britain's new political battlegrounds, here's the expert lowdown on what Boris Johnson's predicted landslide win means.
Citizens are voting in 650 constituencies – but technically not for who they want to be prime minister.
One side wants to 'get Brexit done' while the other shouts the 'NHS is not for sale!'. What does it all really mean?
Boris Johnson wants to leave by the end of January 2020 and hopes to have a trade deal agreed within a year.
Young people have registered to vote in record numbers. Here are three things every young person can do to change the election.
Whatever it's merits, one thing is clear: Boris Johnson's deal does not mean anyone will stop talking about Brexit.
Britain is once again going to the polls and encouraging people to vote may be as important as asking them to vote for a particular party.
To justify a push towards requiring ID to vote, some paint a picture of chaos and deception that is very far from reality.
The contests in this part of the UK are so unique that they are rarely included in national polling. And this year is no exception.
The party leaders clashed over Brexit, Northern Ireland and the NHS.
Ever wondered why there are always so many people in the undecided column in an election poll?
Tactical voting and shifting party allegiances mean the final week could change everything.
Boris Johnson claimed in a BBC interview that child poverty was going down. An expert on child poverty looked at the data.
A look at the challenges of producing and consuming election polls.
Some ultra-marginals are at play, with a picture muddled by the collision of party loyalties and Brexit positions.
The BBC relies for too much of its analysis on one think tank in particular.
Like everyone else in this election, Nigel Farage has caught the spending bug, with a little help from a 'Brexit dividend'.
Research from around the world shows that UK leaders are actually better at putting their pledges into action when they win office than voters think.
The drive for popular and distinctive policies too often appears secondary to the challenge of proving the party’s relevance to the general public.