Boris Johnson was “blindsided” by Labour’s refusal to support an early election, I am told. If so, he was not the only one. At the start of last week, Jeremy Corbyn, Ian Blackford of the Scottish
It seems the man with the Mandela placard is seen as no more trustworthy or principled than Boris Johnson. An Opinium poll published over the weekend found that less than a quarter of the public thinks Corbyn is “trustworthy” — a lower share than Johnson — and 36 per cent find him principled, the same
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn said on Friday he would stand down as his party faced its worst electoral defeat in 84 years, but he did not set a date for his departure and added he would remain in charge during a period of reflection.
Labour’s problem is twofold. Firstly, the people may favour a different direction for the country, but they don’t believe Labour is the right vehicle to travel the journey. They doubt the competence of the party to put the car on the road and plan
In the nearly six years since Donald Trump started his first campaign for the presidency, many Americans have woken up in a country that was, in one way or another, unfamiliar to them.
After a difficult first year in office, Vice President Kamala Harris enjoyed a homecoming of sorts on Friday, taking a helicopter tour in Southern California mountains to highlight new funding for federal wildfire programmes.
The crisis meeting in Geneva on Friday between United States Secretary of State Anthony Blinken and Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov went into an extra round with Russia demanding a written response from America next week. This could either be
Alex Padilla believes in the power of his story: a son of two Mexican immigrants — a short-order cook and a house cleaner — who became California’s first Latino US senator. He believes in the power of his story not only to inspire other Latinos but also