It is perhaps not surprising that a majority of activists believe, however narrowly, that it makes sense to work with another party that wants to leave the EU.
The speeding up of turnover rates has almost nothing to do with shifts to the right or left, and much more to do with wider cultural change in Parliament.
The Speaker is retiring, so is the Father of the House, but the Prime Minister looks confident of getting several encores.
The Prime Minister reminded the House of his formidable abilities as an electioneer.
A December election in Northern Ireland could therefore turn, in a manner of speaking, into a referendum on the agreement.
What will happen in the event of an early general election to the 21 former Conservative MPs who were deprived of the Whip? (Plus Amber Rudd.)
By pursuing an election at the expense of the Withdrawal Bill, Johnson is gambling on hammering Labour amidst the December gloom.
This inconclusive squabble about whether to hold a general election cannot go on.
Tusk describes it as a “flextension”. The decision increases pressure on MPs to agree to a General Election.
It is as if it had become a vehicle to help Blair redeem his reputation and popularity, lost after the Iraq War.
The reason he has turned the polls round seems to be that voters believe he’s trying to deliver Brexit.
The Johnson Government should balance the Northern Ireland element of its Brexit deal by strengthening the Union – which it should be doing anyway.
For all his reverses in the Commons and the courts, the Bill on his deal has gained Second Reading, the Queen’s Speech has passed – and Corbyn is under pressure.
ConservativeHome is very dubious that, assuming a poll is deliverable, the Party can win a healthy majority without already having delivered Brexit.
He increased the pressure on Labour to facilitate a Brexit deal by reminding everyone that he is a formidable electioneer.