Party vows to end "ideological obsession" with privatisation by allowing the state to bid for franchises.
The reshuffle is yet to backfire.
Helen Lewis, George Eaton and Lucy Fisher consider Labour's response to the Conservative Party reshuffle. Juliet Jacques and Ian Steadman ask whether this really was THE BEST WORLD CUP EVER.
Helen Goodman upbraided for declaring Tory women promoted to the government this week "puppets".
Today's crime figures have shone light on an issue made famous by a landmark TV series: do the police fix their stats? The fact that their measure of crime hasn't fallen may actually be a good thing.
Schools are getting worse in Great Yarmouth, the second most likely seat for Ukip to gain their first MP next year.
The newly elected chair of the Health Committee and Conservative MP for Totnes talks to the New Statesman.
Even if the Liberal Democrats' u-turn on the bedroom tax is a political tool, it is a step in the right direction of abolishing this toxic policy.
The Labour MP who has been working on uncovering alleged historic child sex abuse crimes in Westminster writes about the new-found hope victims have found of having their voices heard.
The Tories are preparing to take on the European Court of Human Rights, in what could be their most significant populist hit before the next election.
The party is splitting the difference again.
The emergency action is a damning indictment of the pressures the government has created on the frontline.
The man charged with wooing voters is more likely to repel them.
The PM had the chance with his reshuffle to signal that he intends to make a fresh start in tackling a divided and uneasy country. But he fluffed it.
The Labour leader struggled after the PM twisted a Harriet Harman quote on middle earners and tax.
Cameron's new group of ministers agree with his policies on welfare, education and health, but have mixed voting records on the EU and gay rights.
What do Scotland's First Minister and Ukip's leader have in common? They both fail to realise the modern world has better things to do than squabble over borders.
A first look at this week's magazine.
The outgoing Environment Secretary may be an environmentalist's nightmare, but he wasn't all bad.
Earnings rose by just 0.7 per cent in the three months to May, the lowest level since records began in 2001.
David Cameron, who has already kicked up a futile and unnecessary fuss over the European Commission presidency, must go to Brussels and try for a top job for his new man in Europe.
The coalition boasts that it's reduced inequality, but actually no government policy in the last 30 years has actually come close to bringing it down to average OECD levels.
Michael Gove down, Ken Clarke out, Nicky Morgan on the up: all the latest on the Cabinet reshuffle.
Everyone loves a cabinet reshuffle.
What William Hague's career trajectory tells us about British politics.
The average age of the new Cabinet-attending ministers is 44.
The number of penalty points awarded could be doubled to six, as the Transport Secretary says he wants to address the "appalling" number of road casualties caused by drivers using phones.
Nicky Morgan, the new Education Secretary, is also Women and Equalities minister. But responsibility for same-sex marriage has trickled down to a junior minister because of her opposition to the flagship policy.
There are still more than three times as many men as women in David Cameron's government.
The former Education Secretary is a brilliant media performer, has great contacts in the press – but public opinion meant he had to be reshuffled.