Nicholas Winton, who saved over 600 children destined for concentration camps, died yesterday. In his other life, he was also a Labour activist and council candidate.
Devolution of powers, reform of the state, and above all, a clear idea of what Labour is for are required, says Jim McMahon.
The No side's lead has narrowed since the bank closures on Monday.
For environmental and economic reasons, a third runway at Heathrow is simply the wrong approach, says Sadiq Khan.
David Cameron's silly solution to an imagined problem will only cause trouble - and many Conservative MPs agree, says Nigel Dodds.
From the Middle Ages to the modern day: co-operativism works.
Labour's acting leader declared: "He's in a holding pattern above Heathrow and Boris won't let him land".
A first look at this week's magazine.
Labour can either try and win an election, or host a pretty convivial set of party conferences and left-leaning summits over the next five years, says Richard Carr.
Staff levels in the NHS are at a danger point, and the government is in denial, warns Benedict Cooper.
A new survey of Conservative councillors lists Liz Kendall and Caroline Flint as the candidates they most fear - but a survey of their Labour counterparts show the two going down to heavy defeats.
Alexis Tsipras has conceded to all but minor aspects of Greece's creditors, but Berlin says it won't negotiate until after the referendum.
Chris Leslie says that he believes the issue has "moved off the agenda" in contrast to Yvette Cooper and Andy Burnham.
Greece has missed the deadline to pay €1.5bn to the International Monetary Fund, putting the country into arrears, while eurozone ministers refuse to extend its bailout.
The Davies Report into airport expansion has opted for a third runway at Heathrow - triggering a split at the top of the Tory party.
25 parliamentary candidates from across the country have endorsed Liz Kendall's bid for the Labour leadership.
No-one in the Labour party thinks that "one more heave" is enough. No-one thinks the party doesn't need to change. The question is: how much change?
The election victory is an opportunity to speak not just to those voters who re-elected the Tories, but to those who stuck with Labour, says Daniel Kawczynski.
Recent days show that the establishment's fracking mania can be stopped by well-organised, well-meaning people, says Guy Shrubsole.
Yvette Cooper makes great play of David Cameron's "woman problem", but it's Labour's "man problem" she should be worried about.
Last month’s defeat for the Liberal Democrats was bad, but their defeat in last year’s European elections was even worse. One year on, Catherine Bearder is struggling with her role as the lone voice of British liberalism in Europe.
Zac Goldsmith is a formidable opponent who can only be defeated if Labour picks the right candidate, says Kate Hoey.
On 7 July 2005, London was attacked by terrorists. Tessa Jowell's memorial lecture is below.
Can wizards even vote?!
The Tunisia that emerged from the Jasmine Revolution is under threat, from within and without.
The PM declared that "we must be more intolerant of intolerance" and confirmed that the government would not accept any of the 40,000 refugees in Italy and Greece.
Ed Miliband leaves the party's left flank in ruder health than it has been for decades.
Just 24 per cent of people voted Tory. Just 21 per cent backed Labour. Why aren't we more worried, asks James Elder.
The anti-austerity march left many people grappling with feelings of deja vu - but it doesn't have to be that way, says Michael Chessum.
Rather than cutting the top rate, the Conservatives would be wise to reduce the burden on the poorest fifth.