Labour will be relieved that Corbyn's encounter with Andrew Neil was less painful than Theresa May's.
The thrice-elected Prime Minister is no fan of the new Labour leader.
The difficult truth for the centre and left, and advocates of a new party, is that people don't "vote for the Tories reluctantly".
I just loathe these people. I want to see them humiliated.
We're looking for a multitalented candidate to oversee our production process.
Will unionists hook the big Salmond in Gordon? And can the Tories overrun the Scottish Borders? Everything's up for grabs.
By refusing to come clean with the public, Theresa May is storing up Blair levels of disillusionment for the future.
With grammars and universal school meals, both main parties have decided to answer policy questions no one is asking.
Twenty years after the election of New Labour, for the left, it seems, things can only get worse.
Pollsters often overrate Labour's performance. But in two elections, the opposite happened.
The Scottish vote enabled the Conservatives' rebirth as the party of the Union; the Brexit vote has gifted Theresa May a project to reunite a fragmented right.
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