Nigel Dodds’ attack on Theresa May highlights the extent to which Westminster mistakes a change of tone for a change of substance.
The UK legislation providing for elections won't be repealed until exit day – so if MPs write a second extension into domestic law, they will be voting to hold them.
MPs will again have an opportunity to take control of parliament’s order paper. It is highly likely they’ll take it.
The next slate of Tory MPs are committed Brexiteers who would back May’s deal – but aren’t fussed about crashing out of the EU.
The European Union has granted the United Kingdom an extension. But what will MPs do with the extra time?
If the UK gives licence to violate international law with impunity, how does that reflect our promotion of human rights?
Revocation is not a majority position among MPs, but its popularity is growing.
The proposed agreement would allow the EU to blackmail a socialist administration — Remain is unambiguously better.
It seems not to have occurred to the Prime Minister that giving a deeply irresponsible speech parroting betrayal tropes would not encourage MPs to vote for her deal.
In a direct appeal to the public, the prime minister blamed the very MPs she needs to compromise for the parliamentary impasse.
Theresa May needs to create situations which strengthen the Labour leader, not weaken him.