As Corbyn’s critics have argued, his enthusiastic supporters are from more affluent backgrounds than the wider population.
The ten speakers in Labour’s new lecture series have just one year of private sector experience between them.
He could prioritise welfare, or the deficit, or a dozen other topics if he chose. But he doesn’t see why he should.
One explanation for the trend of wealthy Trotskyites is that you have to be pretty rich to believe socialism is affordable.
Farron is hoping for a repeat of the 1980s, now that Labour have passed up the chance to destroy his Party.
The Labour leader will be quite difficult to get rid of, for the more he rejects the monied, managerial, Blairite style of politics, the better his followers will like him.
There is a growing sense that he is a “low-level misogynist”. And that many of his allies are even worse.
It would be better to quit on their own terms than sit on death row, waiting for the reshuffle axe to fall.
Will lefty Oxford students purge Gandhi, Guevara and Hardie from history for their dubious views on race?
Consulting members is very important, but so are elected representatives, independent experts and public polling. Labour’s leader is trying to shut the latter out.
Osborne must hope Labour moderates hold the thin red line in town halls or he may, like Thatcher, be forced to centralise.
Angela Eagle’s appearance at PMQs raises the question again: when, if ever, will Labour catch up?
Further to our previous report, we now reveal that the Socialist Workers Party and the Alliance for Workers Liberty are present, too.
The scrutiny site is launched with a new attack advert, highlighting the Labour candidate’s inconsistencies.
At the launch of the Lambeth branch of the Corbynite faction, activists, audience members and the Shadow Chancellor made their intentions very clear.