The Brexit Party's most baffling decision is to continue to fight key Labour-held seats. But all is not what it seems.
The game is a major part of John Major's political legacy.
A political economist explains the background to Labour and the Conservatives' new commitment to spending and borrowing.
Both main campaigns are focusing on the enemy, not the plan, in part, because the British political system hasn't caught up with societal changes.
The anti-EU party will not contest constituencies the Conservatives won in 2017 in the upcoming general election. But it still hopes to take votes from both of the two biggest parties.
Many people move house every year – and few of them inform the electoral register.
Has the party unecessarily compromised its powerful position in Westminster?
No wonder several high-profile figures say they can't take it any more. Are we really going to allow women to be harassed out of public service?
'Why are we having this election?' is a question that undermines Johnson's 'get Brexit done' narrative.
Which messages and formats are cutting through the most?
Political parties don't use Twitter anywhere near as much as Facebook. But at least someone is talking about this problem.
Nearly 60 members of parliament have said they won't run again in 2019. It's worth looking closely at who they are and why they are quitting.
Voters want answers on Brexit – but they also want to talk about Brexit less. So keeping the discussion focused is vital.
With a further extension the EU hopes to facilitate the ratification of the withdrawal agreement and thus ensure an orderly Brexit
It looked touch and go all day but MPs have ultimately voted for an election by a large majority.
There are five possible options left for the UK, but which is the most likely to work?
On one hand, the Conservatives are experiencing a poll bounce. On the other, well, everything else.
The UK prime minister says parliament is holding up the Brexit process. But is that really the case?
Some argue that a written document would settle difficult questions at times of crisis, but recent evidence suggests otherwise.
Westminster has pushed Northern Ireland to fall into line with the rest of the UK when it comes to women's reproductive rights and marriage for same-sex couples.