The UK Labour Party used to radically advocate for common ownership. But as private wealth in Britain benefits from ever greater tax breaks, anti-inequality sentiment is waning.
With his own MPs blocking his every policy, Sunak doesn’t appear able to get much done.
More byelections could be on the way.
Labour stands a good chance of taking one of three impending votes, while losing either of the other two would be very bad news for Rishi Sunak.
The relationship between net migration and support for the governing party is positive.
Penny Mordaunt’s seat is at risk while leadership hopeful Kemi Badenoch would be sitting pretty.
Forecasting is a tricky art but looking back at the relationship between local elections and subsequent general elections puts Labour on course for House of Commons majority.
Not a knockout blow but important gains for the opposition.
The prime minister is popular, his party is not. Which is more important as we head towards the next election?
There’s a lot to play for in the final big electoral test before the next national vote, especially in northern regions where Labour hopes to make a comeback.
Voters now need to take ID to the ballot box in England, despite little evidence that fraud is a problem.
There is a distinction between deliberate use of a song to support a particular political campaign, and incidental music in the background at a social function hosted by a political party.
Can the prime minister unite his warring party around a new energy department? It feels unlikely.
The prime minister’s pledge to bring integrity to public office could become a stick to beat him with – just like ‘back to basics’ became for John Major.
The fallout over the Scottish government’s gender recognition legislation has not happened in isolation.
An expert in the circus in literature and culture explains the root of its resonance as a political metaphor – and why circus performers object to it.
An influential group of the UK prime minister’s own backbenchers want more wind farms.
When civil servants and MPs can’t speak up against ministers, they can’t do their jobs properly.
With an election ahead and finances stretched to capacity, the prime minister has a difficult balancing act to strike.
The gravity of the current situation is obscuring a less visible crisis – a failure of political imagination