Downing Street confirms a date for the PM's long-delayed speech on "the future of the EU and the UK's relationship with it".
Faced with a split party, Cameron could learn from Harold Wilson and suspend collective cabinet responsibility for the referendum campaign.
It is odd to speak of an EU referendum as inevitable when few believe the Conservatives will win a majority at the next election.
The Labour leader has enough tricky policy questions coming his way. He doesn't want to be quizzed about personnel too.
Is Miliband's "One Nation" Labour pro-integration? Is EU membership an advantage in Cameron's "Global Race"? They don't really know.
By standing up for Britain’s right to a credible voice in Europe, the Labour leader can take the more prime ministerial path.
A pledge to hold an in/out referendum will appease Tory MPs, but it will not deliver for Britain.
The EU is an asset for Britain, not a hindrance. Unlike Tory MPs, our businesses haven't forgotten that.
Cameron's hope of a fantastic compromise over Britain's EU membership is fantasy.
In a dramatic shift, both the PM and the Mayor now speak of EU withdrawal as a reasonable option.