Nicola Sturgeon has announced plans for indyref2. An expert explains what’s changed since the last time.
Byelection defeats in Tiverton and Honiton and Wakefield will have shaken some Conservative MPs.
The government’s handling of the Northern Ireland protocol could spell trouble for the UK’s post-Brexit trade negotiations.
The Liberal Democrats think they can take the seat from Boris Johnson’s Conservatives in the wake of partygate – and longstanding resentment towards the political class is fuelling their optimism.
Many will be tempted to leave their land.
Kinnock lost two elections as Labour leader. Starmer could learn a lot from his successes and failures.
The UK government is proposing to unilaterally change the Northern Ireland protocol. Here’s a timeline of this controversial legal mechanism.
The Conservatives have always been happy to rewrite their own rules when it suits them.
Changing Parliamentary culture means party leaders can no longer rely on backbench support.
The prime minister wants to move onto other government businesses, but vote strikes and bargaining could throw a spanner in the works.
With 41 percent of his MPs united against him, Johnson is unlikely to last long – or get much done if he does.
The Tory party is a ‘broad church’ with many factions. And many of them are unimpressed with the prime minister at the moment.
Politics professor Jon Tonge was pretty much spot on with his prediction for the result of the no-confidence vote. Here’s how he calculated the result.
With 40% of his MPs voting against his leadership, how realistic are the prime minister’s hopes for survival?
The prime minister has survived by 211 votes to 148.
Scandals and a misguided war on woke have cost Australia’s conservatives their voter base, opening the path for Labor.
The report on lockdown parties at Number 10 relied heavily on WhatsApp transcripts to show wrongdoing.
Instead of facing Sue Gray’s findings like a leader, the prime minister again engages in deceit, deflection and denial.
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.