What we need is cool logic.
The division between Tory Remainers and Leavers is visceral and will not heal easily.
I felt for Jeremy Corbyn as former Labour leaders toured the TV studios attacking him. Luckily, not every MP is against him.
It'd hard to say what will happen next, with both of the main political parties in crisis. So let's make this a time to reflect.
What we don’t want to do, however, is examine the paralysis this fantasy has plunged us into.
Scarred by bombs and the rise of jihadists, Iraq has not had a day of real peace since the 2003 invasion.
On 23 June, Britain voted to “take back control”. Now we just need someone to take responsibility.
The Labour leader's supporters have framed the "corridor coup" as part of the "old politics" rejected last summer.
"I now apologise sincerely on behalf of my party for the disastrous decision to go to war in Iraq in March 2003," says the opposition leader after damning Chilcot report.
There’s something about that march, and about pro-Remain discourse in general, that is making me uneasy.
The Labour leader says "those who took the decisions" must "face up to the consequences of their action".
We notice you have ad blocking software enabled. Support the New Statesman’s quality, independent journalism by contributing now — and this message will disappear for the next 30 days.
If we cannot support the site on advertising revenue, we will have to introduce a pay wall — meaning fewer readers will have access to our incisive analysis, comprehensive culture coverage and groundbreaking long reads.