The fact, however, that he has won five million more votes than he did in 2016 does tell us that we cannot write him off as an aberration.
Plus: Free school meals, Pointless Celebrities, Bower’s book And: “Did the honourable lady just call me scum?” Your chance to drink to that.
The coronavirus press conferences gave us a glimpse of what a government agenda built around one-upping the evening news will look like.
The Corporation has lost its grip on its Reithian inheritance – which, for all his criticism of the BBC, the former Telegraph editor understands.
Plus: it was down to earth with a bump for Starmer this week at Prime Minister’s Questions – as he failed to think on his feet.
Plus: Shapps’ presentational success and Hancock’s stuck tests. And: whatever Johnson says on Sunday, he’ll be damned either way.
Both sides must recognise that the Corporation as a whole can be performing well whilst its political coverage alienates Conservatives.
Plus: My video tour of my bookshelves and why I won’t indulge editors. Three times in the last few days I’ve said no to them.
Needed during the coming weeks: a Government information campaign for older people, their families, employers and businesses.
The Shadow Justice Secretary – and would-be Labour Deputy Leader – argues voters were convinced by “completely untrue” claims about racism and terrorist links.
Today’s choice is between Marxist extremists and a Conservative Government different from its predecessors only in that it wants to leave the European Union.
I’ve been nervous after last time – but here goes. Plus: Farage is having a dreadful campaign. And why election night TV will never be the same again.
We present some of the Shadow Justice Secretary’s televised highlights to date.
“I don’t believe we should equate the two things,” the First Minister argues.
The Prime Minister says he has ruled out a pact with any party, for the same reason.