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.
The academic research makes it clear that 'getting Brexit done' will deeply hurt the UK economy across the board.
Whatever it's merits, one thing is clear: Boris Johnson's deal does not mean anyone will stop talking about Brexit.
Years of austerity and growing inequality has left parts of the UK disenfranchised and frustrated.
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.
When her contemporaries were engaging with European themes in their novels, Austen remained rooted in her home country.
Boris Johnson or Jeremy Corbyn? Who would Vladimir Putin want to see in Downing Street and why?
Economic forecasts are flawed but they should not be blindly dismissed as fake facts.
London’s superdiversity offers a safe and welcoming space for European citizens – but Brexit poses a real challenge to it.
What the main parties propose to do about immigration.
The Labour Party has to convince voters in the north of England that privatisation is not the solution to NHS woes.
Like everyone else in this election, Nigel Farage has caught the spending bug, with a little help from a 'Brexit dividend'.
NHS drug budgets could rise by billions of pounds a year after a US-UK trade deal.
There is substantial difference in what's happening to migration from inside and outside the EU.
The drive for popular and distinctive policies too often appears secondary to the challenge of proving the party’s relevance to the general public.
What the UK's main political parties have pledged on foreign policy in their manifestos.
Politicians who want to unite Ireland under a Dublin-based government are stuck choosing whether to participate in the UK in an effort to stay in the EU.
In 2017 Labour did better than expected because it moved debate away from Brexit. It will need to do the same in 2019.
Both party leaders seem to elicit stronger negative responses than positive.