Now that Farage is standing down, who comes next?
Even after the losses of last night, the Labour leader retains his conviction that his focus on inequality is right.
The New Statesman team continue to bring the latest news, analysis - and resignations.
The Labour leader has announced his resignation. Yvette Cooper, Liz Kendall, Andy Burnham, Chuka Umunna . . . Who could replace him?
Ukip's disappointment is compounded by its leader's failure to win a seat.
Black and minority ethnic representation in parliament is over 6 per cent for the first time ever, an increase of 50 per cent on last time.
Tim Farron is the most likely candidate.
This election's seen the biggest increase since 1997 - but it's still not speeding us towards equality.
The fundamentals - the Tories' advantage on leadership and the economy - reasserted themselves.
Tories take Morley & Outwood, in Labour's most shocking defeat.
"Most successful election campaign ever."
The Lib Dems went from 57 to eight seats.
Respect's only MP loses his seat.
Years of national polls have been defied, as the Tories romp home to a clear victory.
The Green leader beats the Lib Dems in this central London seat, but Labour's candidate, Keir Starmer, romps home.
Business Secretary is the biggest of the Lib Dem beasts to fall.
Party close to admitting defeat as it says the Tories "will have huge task uniting country" after SNP surge.
Conservatives forecast to be just 10 seats short of a majority as Labour fall to 239 seats and Lib Dems collapse to 10.
Anoosh Chakelian returns to the London bellwether where she grew up, and finds a fierce battle between Labour and the Conservatives.
Ukip came within inches of taking a Labour seat in Heywood & Middleton. Can they go all the way today?
The problem of poverty pay and weak income rises won't be solved just by putting Ed Miliband in Downing Street.
No - but they'd love you to take one outside.
As Rufus Scrimgeour put it: “These are dark times, there is no denying. Our world has perhaps faced no greater threat than it does today.”
As the general election 2015 results unfold, here are a few things that the numbers may have overlooked.
The Conservatives want you to think that their programme is nasty but necessary. They're half right.
There is a kind of brilliant madness to the idea that the best people to decide the direction of a large country are all of the people that live in it.
The central argument in favour of our present system – that it guarantees strong and decisive government – was undermined in the 2010 election and will be shattered in this one.
Peter Robinson has declared his first prerequisite for his party's support in the event of a hung parliament. What does it mean, and how would it work?
It's finally here! Catch up on our election coverage below and join us overnight as the results come in.
In their different ways, Cameron and Ed Miliband are both ultimate party insiders. We face a hell of a muddle.