No matter how you try to frame it, this election has degraded into a shouting match between factions calling each other out for various levels of extremity.
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.
In the immediate aftermath of every general election, rival political parties scramble to establish what they like to call the “narrative” about what just happened. The winners will embellish
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn lost December’s Brexit election because he sat on the fence over Britain’s exit from the European Union. An old fashioned euro sceptic, Corbyn did not like the leave deals proposed by Conservative
Not all victories are made equal. Against the backdrop of self-made chaos, they were able to stand out as the no-nonsense party of action, as Remain parties scrapped
Ed Miliband is joining a group of senior Labour figures carrying out a major inquest into the party’s general election defeat. The former Labour leader will be part of a commission made up of voices
We had our fun. It is back to boring normal politics now. Tedious things such as a government with a standard majority in the House of Commons trying to do difficult things
Jess Phillips more or less announced her campaign for the Labour leadership was over in her article on Sunday, in which she admitted she had performed badly in the hustings the day before.
If this election was bad for the left, it was even worse for centrists. Every MP who defected from Labour or the Tories to the Lib Dems, who signed up to the shambolic