In place of deviations from the Number Ten line have come the squashing of Rayner and even a comparison of the PM to Churchill.
The lesson of this drama is that fans must make their voices heard, rather than Ministers threaten knee-jerk legislation.
The maximum sentence of imprisonment will now be ten years’ imprisonment, reflecting the severity of the nature of the crime.
A new study by Anthony Seldon of the office of Prime Minister gives too little credit to the many among its 55 holders whom he dismisses as failures.
A new volume of essays puts special advisers in historical context, and suggests the Cabinet has been marginalised by a succession of over-mighty PMs.
This old-style socialist turns out to be much more of a small-c conservative than his many critics are willing to admit.
It is hard to find any precedent for the path that he has chosen. What furies drive him? Why this frantic activity?
This book exemplifies the addiction to indignant moralising which blinds so many political commentators to the true nature of their own country.
Dale’s new volume of brief lives of all 55 Prime Ministers since 1721 brings only some of them to life.
Home to some of the fastest-growing economies of the 21st century, it has never been more urgent to build new trading relationships there.
But his new book conveys very well what is wrong with social media, and how it might be put right.
There’s nothing better than being proven right, even if it’s to confirm your original prediction of doom-laden misery.
I have decided to write a second volume of my life of Johnson, who has always been an affront to serious-minded people’s idea of politics.
Andrew Adonis’s new biography of “the first of a new breed of ‘common man’ who would manage the British state” and became one of the great Foreign Secretaries.
Standing by while the law is broken does not make officers, peaceful protesters, members of the public (or statues) any safer.