Despite their party's abysmal poll ratings, MPs find cause for optimism on the campaign trail.
Jeremy Corbyn denounces Donald Trump's intervention but deputy leader Tom Watson supports it.
There is no parliamentary opposition, and therefore a government that can do what it wants unless it steps on the corns of the Conservative cabal that has done such damage.
The battle over free movement should be a left-right issue. Labour should replace the immigration debate with class politics.
Most are content with a popular Prime Minister delivering the referendum result. But others are merely keeping their powder dry.
If you are criticising this policy, you should also be hammering the Tories for increasing the basic-rate income tax threshold.
The pledge to support all primary school children has some downsides but is at least satisfactory.
Election strategist Lynton Crosby warned the party would lose MPs to the Lib Dems in an early election, sources say.
The Labour leader says that further action might be taken against the ex-London mayor, after a hearing refused to expel him from the party.
Jewish voters want to know why Ken Livingstone is still a party member.
The “gig economy” may be the second most misunderstood phrase in modern use, after Brexit. And it also seems to mean whatever you want it to mean. It’s hard to think beyond ride-sharing apps and someone with your takeaway on the back of a push bike, but it also includes a host of online platforms connecting buyers and sellers for all kinds of work, from “clickwork”, micro-tasks you can do on your phone while waiting for the bus, to all kinds of bespoke specialist work. The common feature seems to be a platform that allows people wanting something doing to connect with people willing to do it.
Twenty years ago, Labour won a landslide on a tide of optimism. Where did it all go wrong?
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