Boris Johnson’s Downing Street indulged in excessive drinking and parties while gathering was illegal – but is there enough evidence against the PM personally?
The ministerial code states that misleading parliament is a offence requiring a resignation. But it’s the prime minister himself who decides if the rule has been broken.
As strategies go, whataboutism is more attack than debate. Using it isn’t about reasoned argument but winning a fight, no matter the cost to truth.
Foreign secretary Liz Truss wants to amend UK law to unilaterally rewrite the Brexit settlement it signed with the EU.
Even after paying a police fine for partygate, the prime minister continues to fail to accept responsibility for his own actions.
The deal undermines every human being’s right to seek asylum and commitments enshrined in the Refugee Convention.
There is a strong correlation between local election results and general election results two years later. If that pattern holds, Johnson’s parliamentary majority is at risk.
What’s happening in England, Northern Ireland, Scotland and Wales this Thursday.
The prime minister accepts he broke the law but the question now becomes, did he mislead parliament about it?
A new survey shows a strong link between trusting the prime minister and trusting the government, Parliament and political parties.
The choice of Rwanda has a logic about it. But it’s also controversial.
The British prime minister, his wife and the chancellor of the exchequer are all in legal trouble over lockdown gatherings.
A citizens’ assembly calls for stronger sanctions for rule breaking MPs.
National archive documents raise questions about how definitive British efforts to prevent arms transfers to Iran really were after the revolution that toppled the Shah.
Imagine if the PM had caught COVID two years ago? We knew so little about COVID with certainty back then, and what we did know was truly frightening. Here’s what’s changed since then.
The ‘world of superlatives’ occupied by Waugh and the Bright Young Things is alive and well today in Westminster.
In the UK, there is very little to stop a leader who doesn’t care to comply with unwritten norms.
A white paper that is central to the government’s mission – but lacks coherence.
Why will calling someone a liar get you thrown out of the UK parliamentary debates, but using defamatory language might not?
The prime minister seized on Sue Gray’s warnings about structural problems in government, avoiding the bigger ethical questions raised by her report.