The Labour leader's message: the reforms will get working people back into politics, transfer power from MPs to party members, and help turn Labour into a movement again.
The Chancellor may think he is a realist playing hard politics. But these are tactics the Scottish government could also successfully employ.
It will become harder for the PM to insist he can succeed when the europhile and the europhobe both declare he will fail.
"How can you be both a Muslim and an English man?" asks activist at meeting the party tried to keep reporters out of.
Having successfully transcended his party's left-right divide, the Scottish Secretary could be the man to hold the Lib Dems together after the next election.
Having failed to predict the hung parliament of 2010, commentators may now be making the reverse error by underestimating the chance of an overall Labour victory.
Too many essential workers are being priced out of the capital. Rent controls could address the uncertainty and unaffordability they face.
Miliband doesn't want to make a pledge that raises more questions than it answers.
The Prime Minister can see the strategic as well as the economic logic that keeps Britain in Europe.
The first real-terms increase since 2008 will make it easier for the Tories and the Lib Dems to argue that the trend is moving in the right direction.
Just as earlier iterations have faded fast, so too will this blue collar phase pass unnoticed and unloved.
By forcing Cameron to reaffirm his green credentials, the Labour leader skillfully drove a wedge between the PM and his party.
As the blue collar modernising group warns, a deal with UKIP would alienate the centrist voters that the Tories need if they are to ever win a majority again.
A report on the policy by the Department of Energy and Climate Change is released following a freedom of information request by the New Statesman.
Chris Leslie's pledge to avoid the wasteful short-termism of the coalition is a good place to start. But far tougher choices lie ahead.
After withdrawing from the centre-right European People's Party grouping, Cameron has no right to tell his MEPs not to flirt with the anti-Euro Alternative für Deutschland.
Labour tribalists and the media would immediately demand that Miliband follow the PM and promise to govern alone after May 2015.
Any minority government would soon collapse as there would be no impetus for the Lib Dems to support the Queen's Speech.
Rather than merely rebutting the paper's smears, Labour's deputy leader is right to question its fitness to deliver moral lectures at all.
Cameron has been squandering the UK’s lead in a technology with a large and growing global market.
Scotland would be left with no central bank, no lender of last resort and no control over its interest rates, and would breach EU membership conditions.
The Scottish First Minister says that "while I was compiling the oil and gas index, David Cameron was still fooling around on the playing fields of Eton".
The Labour leader says "there’s a big, big contrast between us as an expanding party and the Tories".
Families have been hit by a triple whammy in childcare: rising childcare costs, falling early years places and cuts to financial support.
Too many many parents are trapped at home or are only able to work a few hours a week because of the rising cost of childcare.
"I know we all look the same," said Kendall after being repeatedly mistaken for her shadow cabinet colleague.
Ed Balls's emphasis on the long-term benefits of investment in flood defences is an example of how the party could challenge the Tory narrative on public spending.
The long-delayed government-commissioned report slipped out today contradicts claims by ministers that food bank usage is driven by supply.
A council tax revaluation, local proportional representation and participatory budgets should all be on the table.
Would they be allowed to vote on UK-wide laws? And would they still stand in May 2015?