From Brexit and Labour's future to Britain's new political battlegrounds, here's the expert lowdown on what Boris Johnson's predicted landslide win means.
The outcome of this week's general election is far from certain, but whatever happens, the nation's deep divides are unlikely to be healed.
Donald Trump likes to poke fun too.
One side wants to 'get Brexit done' while the other shouts the 'NHS is not for sale!'. What does it all really mean?
Boris Johnson wants to leave by the end of January 2020 and hopes to have a trade deal agreed within a year.
The BBC is looking exposed after a campaign in which it has taken fire from all sides.
The party leaders clashed over Brexit, Northern Ireland and the NHS.
Newspapers and broadcasters have been more likely to focus on issues the Conservatives want people to talk about.
Tactical voting and shifting party allegiances mean the final week could change everything.
Boris Johnson claimed in a BBC interview that child poverty was going down. An expert on child poverty looked at the data.
Instagram has become a major battleground for the attention of young voters.
Single mothers I interviewed described feeling isolated, stigmatised and frustrated with negative stereotypes.
The Labour Party has to convince voters in the north of England that privatisation is not the solution to NHS woes.
The US president, Donald Trump, has arrived in the UK for a summit of NATO leaders – but it's awkward timing for the British prime minister, Boris Johnson.
The voting public is being forced to wade through a fog of disinformation thanks to some cynical ploys.
A politics professor is bombarded with questions about the constituency in which he works.
Corbyn can't get enough of Scotland while Johnson is playing it safe with strategic stop offs.
Conversation academic experts get behind the soundbites and campaign claims.
A close look at the way the parties are using video in the campaign can tell you a lot about their approach.
Things could have been quite different if Jeremy Corbyn swung more decisively to Remain or if Jo Swinson hadn't been in such a rush to the polls.