David Cameron

Jeremy Corbyn thinks we overdid the control freakery, says Labour’s spin doctor, but he must realise – after that flawed relaunch – that voters need to know exactly what you stand for

Elite is a dirty word in a Brexit Britain – we take a look at the establishment credentials of powerful figures in politics and media to see how they compare

Why did the EU referendum happen and how could it be overturned? Brexit is not a done deal and this is how we can fight it

The departure of Sir Ivan Rogers raises fundamental questions about the government’s Brexit strategy

European Commission expresses regret over shock departure of the EU Ambassador months before Brexit negotiations begin

2016 will go down as a year of political shocks, the horror of Aleppo and England’s Euro 2016 football failure, but there were a few glimpses of hope. Month-by-month we look back on an eventful year

Enliven your Christmas dinner by cutting out our Brexit-themed jokes and inserting them in crackers for your Leave-supporting relatives

The catastrophe unfolding in Aleppo shows Europe, and Britain in particular, of the need to remain a powerful player on the global stage

The last three Conservative Prime Ministers were all brought down by the issue of Europe – and none faced problems anything like as grave as those confronting May

In 2013 Labour’s Mary Creagh voted with her party in opposing intervention against President Bashar al-Assad’s brutal clampdown

The Foreign Secretary thinks he’s re-creating Britain’s imperial past. In fact, he acts like he’s in ‘Allo ‘Allo, and is turning the UK into a Twilight Zone of bunting and marching bands

Is Paul Dacre really the enemy of the people? Campbell uncovers the damaging effect of the Mail on British politics and culture

Brexit power 100: influential figures from the worlds of politics, the media, entertainment, finance and football, and from all sides of the debate

Vile, boring, ludicrous and very predictable: Steve Anglesey reviews the inside story of Ukip & the chaotic Leave.EU campaign

Lib Dem leader Tim Farron is determined to push for a further referendum on the terms of any exit Brexit deal

If MPs blindly follow an advisory referendum then history will pass its own judgment, says Professor A C Grayling

Former tabloid boss Paul Connew offers a glimpse inside the mind of an editor

In all fast moving political dramas mythologies erupt and begin to frame the debate.

The centre ground of politics which New Labour once inhabited is gone. Tony Blair argues it must rise again to fight Brexit, the Conservatives and even the Labour Party

In this authoritative essay, Labour MP Stephen Kinnock outlines six tests the Government must pass, to avoid a disastrous Brexit - and delivers some harsh truths to his own party

The leader of the Liberal Democrats answered your questions in a Q&A session in Norwich.

The Scottish position post-Brexit remains very different from that of Westminster, but no less confused, says Maurice Smith

Put Cate Blanchett and Keira Knightley together and you can bet the tabloids will be there. Add Kit Harington and Chiwetel Ejiofor in a one-off video special and it becomes irresistible.

It seems to me that certain Brexit supporters presume that they have first dibs on patriotism: an automatic unchallenged monopoly when it comes to being proud to be British; to feeling, as the dictionary definition has it, “vigorous support for one’s country”?

Looking at this tweet which just went out the other day, I was reminded of that undoubtedly hot night just this past August in Mississippi, when Nigel Farage strode out on to the stage of a Donald Trump rally.

The London media recently converged on my home city of Sunderland, choosing it as the idea place to rake through the ashes of the post-Brexit fallout. After all, the city’s shock 61pc Leave result was the first real signifier that David Cameron’s gamble was about to seriously backfire.

Fifty-six per cent of people in the north of Ireland voted to remain in the EU. Martin McGuinness, the deputy First Minister of Northern Ireland, explains why Brexit is an affront to democracy and explores its consequences

There was the initial shock and furore of the referendum result itself, followed by the inevitable panic in the markets.

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