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The belated message to those who lost seats and failed to win targets is more likely to reignite ill feeling than quell it.
The party knows it has a problem with small towns. But it is muddled about what precisely the problem is.
Stephen Kinnock writes for the New Statesman on the need for a Labour leader who represents the whole nation.
Even with his large working majority, opening up the Heath and Social Care Act could cause difficulties for the Prime Minister.
Only with a fresh start, and a genuine acceptance of the reasons why we lost, can Labour's progressives begin the task of reconstruction at hand.
The party needs a leader who is popular in the country, rather than merely the party, and a programme that is credible as well as radical.
Labour's defeat means that it will lose more than £1m in Short money - and staffers fear job cuts are on the way.
The country’s shift goes beyond Brexit changing the electoral map and Jeremy Corbyn’s leadership.
An underanalysed certainty created by the election result is that this parliament will run for at least four years.
MPs seeking to oust the Labour leader have a decision to make on whether to movenow or bide their time.
Two Westminster party leaders lost their seats, and other big stories.