The former Prime Minister may stand down from Parliament next year. Here’s our attempt at a friendly send-off.
A journalist slinging abuse at a bereaved parent? A candidate hijacking a children’s charity? When you’re left wing, it’s nice to be nasty.
The sneering from the Islington dinner parties has been indiscreetly placed into the public domain
It used to be Laws versus Gove. Now it’s Hughes versus Grayling, or perhaps even Featherstone versus May.
If Nigel Farage is allowed to feature in the debates, why not the Green Party leader, too?
The humbling of Miliband’s star speaker Bill de Blasio shows how education reform divides the progressive coalition, and the limitations of localism.
Today’s summary of yesterday’s speech contains a crucial edit of the Labour leader’s new soundbite.
As Jeeves wisely advised, “You would not enjoy Nietzsche, sir. He is fundamentally unsound.”
As it happens, I live only a few hundred yards from his house.
Like Charles I, the Labour leader can only be finished off by a sufficiently powerful alliance.
For the New Statesman to attack the Labour leader for being too much of a Hampstead intellectual is pretty damning
Labour isn’t dead yet. UKIP isn’t as big as it claims. Bookies can be wrong. And Police and Crime Commissioners are still in trouble.
For a time it seemed that Labour might threaten credible Opposition on the topic – but then Miliband intervened.
The main effect of his efforts will be to persuade younger left-wing people not to vote.
The seat was Labour-held until 2010 – it’s remarkable that they barely figure in the by-election.