Even after paying a police fine for partygate, the prime minister continues to fail to accept responsibility for his own actions.
‘Cancel culture’ didn’t exist at all in the British mainstream media in 2017 – but in 2021 there were an astonishing 3,670 articles that used the term.
The question of whether the Labour leader broke the rules in Durham Miners Club will come down to whether the gathering was ‘reasonably necessary’ for work or election campaigning.
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.
MP Neil Parish resigned after using porn in the House of Commons – but his case is not as rare as we might think.
Votes are for people who decide incredibly important aspects of our lives, yet they are portrayed as an opportunity to punish the government.
What’s happening in England, Northern Ireland, Scotland and Wales this Thursday.
The party has long dominated but the scale of the lead raises questions about why the Conservatives are experiencing such unprecedented unpopularity.
From sending arrivals to Rwanda to stripping citizenship without notice – it’s little wonder the government has had to fight to get this legislation passed.
Labour’s deputy leader was forced to justify her own response to comments made about her.
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.
Sunak’s family financial arrangements raise questions about whether, as chancellor, he benefits from rules he sets himself.
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.
You ask a question, call for a particular action and express solidarity with the person who represents you in parliament.
The ‘world of superlatives’ occupied by Waugh and the Bright Young Things is alive and well today in Westminster.
Whether Boris Johnson’s wife did something wrong can be debated – but placing her at the centre of the ‘partygate’ story is to let the Prime Minister off the hook.
In the UK, there is very little to stop a leader who doesn’t care to comply with unwritten norms.