As the divisive politician becomes the UK prime minister, many are wondering how much democracy he might be willing to sacrifice on the alter of English nationalism.
Brexit will inevitably dominate this campaign, but the next prime minister also needs positions on austerity, party unity and how to actually survive in parliament.
The much criticised PM has plenty of rivals for the title of worst leader.
In a sign of the times, there's even talk of the US president meeting Nigel Farage during his trip.
It's a strategically poor choice – and that's no coincidence.
Newcomers took most support from the Conservatives. But survey shows Nigel Farage is not as popular as he likes to think.
Boris Johnson, Amber Rudd, Dominic Raab? Who will be the next prime minister?
If Boris Johnson becomes PM, the most likely outcome is a no-deal Brexit leavened with the rhetoric of past and future glories of the UK. There are better candidates for the job.
Theresa May's resilience has been remarkable. But it is also finite.
The link between empire, inequality – and Brexit.
There are lots of options for Brexit supporters, but that won't make it an easy choice.
The quickest and simplest solution seems to be installing a new leader – someone with nerve, daring and, of course, charisma.
Politicians have been leaking secrets to journalists as long as newspapers have existed. But it's getting more difficult thanks to surveillance technology.
The Conservatives need to think beyond Theresa May, and consider once again what it is to be a conservative.
They can be summed up, thus: ignore your people at your peril.
The current crisis in British politics is significant for countries like South Africa where a change in electoral systems is needed.
Years after voting to leave the EU, the UK still has no clear plan of how to make Brexit work. These five articles chart the history of an intractable problem.
The UK has until October 31 to get its house in order.
Two scholars examine days of parliamentary debate to learn how British MPs talk about the 'Irish backstop' and maintaining peace in Northern Ireland.
The Labour leader doesn't really want another referendum, he wants an election – and striking a deal with the prime minister makes one less likely.