Duncan Smith

Steve Anglesey on the commemorative tat celebrating Brexit and the Brexiteers of the Week.

Iain Duncan Smith has claimed polls show the "vast majority" - including Remainers - want a no-deal Brexit, without citing any evidence.

Actor EDDIE MARSAN, who has become a leading online critic of Jeremy Corbyn and his supporters, on why the far-left misunderstand the working class, and are failing it over Brexit.

Steve Anglesey takes on the hi-vis, low-IQ 'Liberty Defenders'.

JANE MERRICK writes about an immovable political object facing irresistible forces.

Iain Duncan Smith has claimed - that despite all of the evidence - the impact of Brexit will be "short-term" and has denied it is affecting jobs.

MICHAEL WHITE: Lack of alternative leaders - on all sides - is narrowing the options

Being loud and brash can go too far, but it is necessary when you're pushing against established beliefs, writes ALASTAIR CAMPBELL.

The PM is gambling on an appeal to Labour but she could still get her cards from the Tories

Brexit ultras Jacob Rees-Mogg and Iain Duncan Smith have signalled they could smudge some of their redlines in a bid to "chuck Chequers".

Veteran BBC journalist Gavin Esler on the salesmen trying to convince us to trust them with the UK's future

Michael White on how Brexit realist Philip Hammond lit Fleet Street's blue touchpaper.

Comedian, musician and writer MITCH BENN recalls the speech he gave at a People's Vote rally

A contest to select a new leader of the Conservative Party would take place if Theresa May resigns or loses a vote of no confidence among her MPs.

Tim Walker's diary focuses on the astonishing 168 films Boris Johnson has commissioned - starring himself, naturally - and asks if Bernard Jenkin will turn up fully clothed at Buckingham Palace for his investiture.

ALASTAIR CAMPBELL on why now is the moment to fight for a People's Vote.

MICHAEL WHITE is on the hunt for solutions as Europe prepares for its showdown summit.

From 18th century to Russell Brand and Owen Jones, Sarah Ditum explores the history of 'brocialism'.

The broadcaster's problem is a bad case of liberal guilt, argues Chris Grey.

As Brexit negotiations grind on and neither side is happy, the focus should return to the issues which will affect communities in the long run, says MATT KELLY

In this week's diary column, EU workers find a champion in the Home Office and the plan is laid out for the next phase of the Leveson inquiry

In this week's diary column, the BBC continue to overlook The New European and fracked off playwright digs out Boris Johnson.

Theresa May's response to the devastating BuzzFeed leak of impact assessments is to say that they are irrelevant because the Government will soon sign a wonderful bespoke trade deal with the EU which will lift all boats and dispel all gloom.

An increasingly ruffled David Davis finally had his department draw up a Brexit impact analysis. And it is nightmarish.

What can Remainers learn from Leavers and their ideas about what Britain post-Brexiter should look like, asks ZOE WILLIAMS.

I love it when Boris Johnson talks dirty in order to get some attention.

The border issue may have been fudged for now, but when it comes to Ireland, much else has become abundantly clear, says DEIRDRE HEENAN.

MICHAEL WHITE tries to look on the bright side of the fallout from May's Brexit fudge.

Behind the plots and schemes to achieve the hardest possible Brexit, a tangled web is beginning to emerge. PETER GEOGHEGAN investigates the figures pulling strings behind the scenes.

Lies, damn lies and Brexit: How fabrication - whatever the consequences - has become a viable political weapon and what the fallout might be

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