And why should they shape the election campaign anyway?
“Can the Conservatives fight back against Labour faster than Labour can fight back against the SNP?”
A big lesson from the sum of recent Lord Ashcroft Polls is that the balance between Labour’s strength in England and its weakness in Scotland could be decisive in May.
Meanwhile, May’s rating rallies and Fallon’s stabilises.
Andrew Gimson’s PMQs sketch: the Palace of Westminster looks as in touch as the Palace of Versailles
Miliband was unable to stop Cameron being shamelessly evasive, while Clegg ignored them both, and contemplated his own extinction.
Theresa’s May’s total falls for the third month running, and Sajid Javid is third.
Election day is scarcely eight weeks away, presenting a united front matters, and this is no time for the Conservatives to be squabbling over immigration policy.
How the Chancellor used Manchester as his starting-point of his Northern Powerhouse plan for urban revival and election success.
And their overwhelming hostility to one with the Liberal Democrats barely flickers.
The Prime Minister’s focus on housing supply and on opportunities for the young are welcome. The extension of Help to Buy isn’t.
Almost three in four believe that he will make it back to Downing Street. Over two in five think that he will head a minority government.
We scratch and scrabble around looking for solutions to the challenge. But this is the key.
Even if the English don’t notice Labour’s failings in Wales it is pretty likely the Welsh will.
Raised by a single mother on a council estate, and a devotee of social justice, the Welsh Secretary has been making waves.
A proposal from the ConservativeHome manifesto.
Until or unless we leave the EU, we stand no chance of reducing net immigration to “tens of thousands”
Our membership, the Coalition and Britain’s growth rate have holed Cameron’s pledge below the waterline.