The view from the Commons press gallery of the moments after the attack.
Posts by Andrew Gimson
Andrew Gimson is a contributing editor to ConservativeHome and the author of "Boris - the Rise of Boris Johnson". He was the Daily Telegraph's parliamentary sketchwriter, and before that the paper's Berlin correspondent.Follow @
These students parrot the priggish and illiberal morality preached to them by their self-righteous elders.
In yesterday evening’s showdown debate, the politician and the expert were excessively polite to each other.
Davis defied the Lords by carrying the Commons, but could not talk round Clegg.
The Chancellor sounded as if he was auditioning for a role in the Christmas panto.
Interview: David Burrowes, occasional rebel, constant Christian – and a backbench force to be reckoned with
The MP for Enfield Southgate helped to sink tax credit and Sunday Trading changes – and now has eye on the Government’s housing benefit plans for young people.
May faces such derisory opposition that her game is bound in time to lose its edge.
Charged with managing Whitehall, trouble-shooting, clocking Sturgeon, and preparing government for Brexit, his workload would make lesser mortals crumble.
Andrew Gimson’s Lords sketch: Lord Lisvane warns that Brexit could increase the powers of the Executive
Lord Willoughby de Broke congratulated the PM on giving “a UKIP speech”, so who needs UKIP?
The situation is volatile, but on balance it is more likely that Labour will hang on, and that Paul Nuttall will be the first victim of Thursday’s by-election.
Her refusal to gossip with journalists makes her serious.
Macmillan’s efforts succeeded because Churchill backed him fully. The Communities Secretary is not in the same happy position with May.
Parliamentary sovereignty has become fashionable among Europhiles who used to consider it barbaric.
He says that while Birmingham itself and Solihull are particularly buoyant, large parts of the region feel that they have missed out on growth.
Davis and Starmer said the EU referendum result must be respected, but Clarke upheld MPs’ right to defy it.