What happens when you run the main political parties' 2015 manifestos through a politics simulation game?
"That is a good philosophy for politics!"
What happens if no-one wins? Why are people not voting? What happened in 1974, and why does it matter?
Whether it is the attacks on migrants crossing the Mediterranean or questions about Nick Clegg's heritage, our national debate on immigration has taken a nasty turn.
The Ukip and Lib Dem candidates for Cambridge clash over Europe in a packed debating chamber.
Shadow chancellor says Leader of the House would "talk to all parties" but rejects negotiations on the Budget and defence.
We cannot, therefore, continue to bury our heads in the sand, nor can we hide behind talk of a more comprehensive EU strategy. The simple fact is, unless more boats are sent out to patrol the region and rescue people, more innocent lives, including those of children, will be lost in the days and weeks to come.
No one's talking about deals with the Lib Dems, because there's nothing in their manifesto to scare the Tory or Labour horses.
From Labour's mugs to Cameron's debate dodging, the run up to this election has involved a calculated contempt for openness and honesty.
In 2012, Ed Miliband said it wasn’t “for politicians to lecture people about morality”; he was right. Notwithstanding some politicians’ moral convictions, society cannot agree a moral standard for tax.
Harry Lambert of the New Statesman's May2015.com tells you the ten seats to watch on polling night.
If you want to stand on the stage on election night wearing a rosette, you'll have to buy it yourself.
If they use their voices on 7 May, these voters, once considered “lost”, could decide the outcome of this bitterly fought election.
Oil, Scottish Nationalists, and a split house - it all sounds a bit familiar.
A minority coalition? Labour and the Tories together? Confidence-and-supply?
I have been very fortunate in my life to have had essential help when I have needed it and the opportunity to make a difference to the lives of others. This election is the moment when disabled people can exercise their power and make their voice heard. And today, with the launch of its disability manifesto, Labour is hoping to win their support.
The number using food banks continues to rise. What's being done about the problem of public hunger, and what must we do next?
Ed Miliband's transformation from punchline into rockstar Prime Minister is almost complete.
This latest horror is neither isolated nor unexpected. We can't sit by and leave people to drown.
The PM suggested that a Labour government reliant on nationalist support would be forced to cancel infrastructure projects outside of Scotland.
The Conservatives want welfare reform to be a success story. But the real picture is more mixed.
After the nationalists' pledge to oppose the Tories, Miliband could simply invite them to support a left-wing Queen's Speech.
Not voting isn't passive, but it only works if politicians care what you think. To be counted, you have to step into the ballot box - if only to register your disgust.
Gareth Jones reviews the reaction to policy platforms that have more in common with 1834 than 1983.
400 people drowned this week in the Mediterranean. Here's what can be done about it.
Will Labour’s proposal to ban unpaid internships really make any difference to inequality while men in high places can still pull strings on behalf of their privileged offspring?
The launch of Labour's groundbreaking young people manifesto today is further evidence of Ed Miliband's determination to put the future of the younger generation at the heart of this election campaign.
The shadow minister for care and older people on the future of old age in Britain, parents versus the state, and what she's most excited about.
Party promises to force companies to pay workers at least the minimum wage after they have served four weeks.
The Tory MP and former Chancellor on how politics has changed, the dangers of unfunded spending pledges, and how his party is "too right-wing".