We shouldn't see politicians and scientists as residing in distinct, separate realms.
It might not have been good for Johnson, but things seem to be working out well for Scottish workers.
The idea that Boris Johnson was under some kind of spell during the Cummings era is a convenient one for him.
This was always a marriage of convenience for the UK prime minister. But that doesn't mean it will be an easy divorce.
The question of the Irish border after Brexit is a more pressing matter for the next president than it has been for his predecessor.
Politics cannot be separated from emotion, as the past few months have clearly shown.
After four years of obstruction from Trump, European leaders have a long wish list and are impatient to get to work with Joe Biden.
The big losers from such a scenario would not be the countries of the European Union.
History shows that revenge is a dish often served cold in Westminster.
Financial support is the way to protect health and the economy. Right now, Boris Johnson is achieving neither.
Those lefty do-good lawyers Johnson and Patel are so concerned about are a vital part of parliamentary democracy based on the rule of law. This is precisely why they continue to denigrate them.
Despite Boris Johnson's newfound enthusiasm for offshore wind farms, the UK risks going backwards on wind power capacity.
China has a monopoly on rare earth metals, so where will the materials for the UK's wind revolution come from?
What might be the global geopolitical significance of Trump's positive COVID-19 test?
A pathological need to please is preventing the prime minister from breaking bad news.
'Prozac leaders' believe their own rhetoric that "everything is going well". But this wishful thinking can quickly contaminate organisations, and has been disastrous during the pandemic.
How did the British prime minister and Brazilian president's brush with COVID-19 affect them politically?
Age, obesity and being male all increase the risk of COVID, but being wealthy is a protective factor.
Leaks in the press about the prime minister's preferred candidates for two of the most senior roles in British broadcasting are a deliberate and dangerous tactic.
After a some coronavirus respite over the summer, Britain is contemplating a second national lockdown. This comes as Australia and the UK need each other more than they have for decades.