Members and leaders are at odds over the two biggest issues of the day. And an ambitious motion on a Green New Deal could make waves in Brighton too.
Labour's grassroots members and its leadership look set to clash at its Conference in Brighton. But don't bet on the members getting Corbyn to back Remain.
Democratic presidential candidates share many ideas and opinions. What they don't share, writes one historian, is the label 'liberal.'
A spatial analysis of India’s election results shows a unique geographical footprint of the BJP vote and how its recent progression follows obvious geographic patterns.
The number of candidates in presidential primaries has skyrocketed since the 2016 election. Divisions inside political parties and easy ways for candidates to raise money are among the reasons why.
The ruling PDI-P, while leading the polls, did not experience a significant surge.
In Ghana vigilante groups are formed to act on behalf of political parties.
Elections are supposed to hold politicians accountable: Officials who fear losing their seat will work harder for voters. But in some countries, political competition actually makes government worse.
The true number of people who do not favor either of the two major political parties in the US has actually remained stable in recent years.
The victory of a Democratic Socialist in a New York primary will not lead to the dictatorship of the proletariat. It's an incremental addition to the long history of moderate socialism in the US.
Male and female lawmakers differ in their reasoning why women struggle in winning elections. They also have different opinions about the legitimacy and effectiveness of the gender quota policy.
The recent elections in Tasmania, South Australia and the byelection in Batman have left an impression that the advance of the minor parties has stalled. This is not necessarily the case.
New research on Latin America's four recent female presidents disproves the idea that merely putting a woman in power will improve gender equality.
The annual February festival of lampooning the largest visible donor lulls Australians into a false sense of security that there is a functioning political donations disclosure regime in place.
Indonesia obliges political parties to have at least 30% of women candidates in their legislative candidates list. But then why this hasn't significantly increase women's electability?
We want our children to flourish. To ensure that they do, we need to help them develop their sense of good and evil, justice and injustice. Engaging in politics is crucial to this development.
Setting targets is one way to attain more female MPs, but it must be accompanied by cultural change.
At a time when our political future is uncertain, the only way to guarantee change is to do it yourself.
If we ban all donations from individuals and corporations, funding for political campaigns must come from elsewhere.
It's time South Africa stopped stereotyping its young people as being disinterested and morally bankrupt and started engaging them.