This series turns a spotlight on the Conservative Manifesto and returns to policy announcements that some will have missed.
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Briefing that Johnson will “lock up terrorists and throw away the key” is taking the voters for fools.
Asserting the rights of Parliament over the EU is half the European mission. Asserting them over the ECHR is the other half.
A sign of the times. The remarkable quiet that follows Labour’s commitment to decriminalise abortion up until birth
It is not only pro-lifers who might jib at the United Kingdom acquiring one of the most permissive abortion laws in the world.
In 2017, they turned out, perhaps surprisingly, not to boost the cause of “the party of law and order”. What happens next this time round?
The move back to two party politics of 2017 seems to be repeating itself this time round.
We say again that there is a danger of Conservative expectations getting ahead of the electoral facts.
Some events are so big that it’s hard to see them properly. This is one. How will Labour moderates respond?
Let him carry on what he’s started by exploding the financial framework Labour announced in only two days.
We unleashed Nick Timothy on the world as a columnist. Meet the husband-and-wife combo of Rachel Wolf and James Frayne.
Its photos are used to project an image of the Conservatives as the party of the people.
Focused on winning rather than ideology, it nonetheless has one striking continuity with the 2017 document it rejects – the targeting of Just About Managing voters.
The campaign, week three. There is a danger of Conservative expectations getting ahead of the electoral facts
One way of thinking about this election is as a kind of slot machine. It must turn up three lemons, as it were, for the Conservatives to win big.
Put the commitment to an NI cut alongside the shelving of a corporation tax one, and one finds one of the Downing Street adviser’s main preoccupations.
The first leaders TV debate. Why a draw was always going to be a win for Johnson. And that is what he got.
In football terms, Johnson played a high press and Corbyn relied on counter-attack. Neither scored.