Hardeep Matharu sat down with MP Tanmanjeet Singh Dhesi to discuss his passionate taking down of the Prime Minister and his derogatory comparisons labelling Muslim women as letter boxes and bank robbers.
James Doleman reports from Scotland’s Inner House of the Court of Session on another legal wrangle involving the Government on Brexit.
“It would be destructive of one of the core principles of constitutional propriety… for the Prime Minister or the Government to renege on what they have assured the court,” Lord Pentland ruled.
This summer the US President asked the new UK Prime Minister to ‘help’ with allegations of Russian collusion. But what would Johnson know about it? Peter Jukes digs deeper. Donald Trump, currently mired in new allegations of using Ukraine to interfere in the next US election over the summer, was at the same time reportedly…
Do not follow Bannon and Trump into the furnace of extremism. However outraged and provoked we feel, we must not rise to the bait of Johnson and Cummings.
Otto English calls time on the eccentric Etonian image of ‘Boris’ and sees Johnson’s antagonism and disdain for Parliament as a dangerous parallel with 1930’s Germany.
Byline Times has information that the prime minister’s backing by hedge funds invested in a hard Brexit is coming under scrutiny by the Cabinet Office.
Court reporter James Doleman on the momentous ruling by the highest court in the UK which has found the Prime Minister acted unlawfully in advising the Queen to prorogue Parliament.
A documentary by Channel 4 confirms Byline Times’ concerns about the potentially damaging role of hedge funds and city traders who are the Prime Minister’s main financial backers.
The former Prime Minister is trying to spin his legacy with the publication of his autobiography – but Otto English explains why he’s not willing to let him get away with it
Day two of the momentous Supreme Court hearing on whether Prime Minister Boris Johnson acted unlawfully in advising the Queen to suspend Parliament.
The greatest distinction of the Queen’s realm – that she has always been ‘above’ politics – has led to her historic humiliation and Anthony Barnett to ask: what’s the point of her?
day one of the momentous hearing at the UK’s Supreme Court to determine whether the Prime Minister acted unlawfully in advising the Queen to suspend Parliament.
Dutch writer Chris Keulemans reflects on the battering Britain’s standing has taken with the rest of Europe – but warns there is no room for complacency anywhere.
Poet and playwright Frank McGuinness recalls the hard border of his youth in Donegal, and fears for our future under the cruel arrogance of Prime Minister Boris Johnson.
Following Byline Times’ story on the donors to the Prime Minister we provide more information on our findings and the importance for British politics
Following Amber Rudd’s resignation from the Cabinet over the Prime Minister’s plans for a ‘no deal’ Brexit, a hardline figure has been handed her job at the Department for Work and Pensions.
As the Prime Minister’s Shakespearean comedy rumbles on, there is still a very real risk that it all might turn to tragedy instead.
The fatal flaw in the Prime Minister’s plans to create 100 new ‘no deal’ Brexit-supporting peers.
BeLeave whistleblower Shahmir Sanni named various individuals involved in electoral wrongdoing during the 2016 EU Referendum – now they’re in power.
Simon Roach reveals the main players and interests in the Boris Johnson regime – and most lead back to Vote Leave and Donald Trump
“Lessons can still be learned from the previous period of ‘no deal’ planning, where in some cases rushed decisions meant taxpayers’ money was not spent well,” says National Audit Office.
Crime writer Duncan Campbell takes his seat in the press bench for a most satisfying trio of cases.
Steven Barnett, Professor of Communications at Westminster University, on why broadcasters, academics and members of the public should be careful to trust newspaper coverage of polls and call out bogus claims about public opinion.
A cross-party group of 75 MPs argued that proroguing Parliament would be a breach of the British constitution.
David Hencke speculates on Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s limited options as he tries to keep hold of power in the face of a disorderly Brexit and a rebellious Parliament.
The Odeon of Death takes a look at the week’s events through the medium of cinema.
Otto English on why the realities of high office are dawning on our new Prime Minister.
Tom Cordell on how the new Government’s plans to increase home ownership will only result in housing inequality rising further in the UK.
The first step towards rebuilding our country is to acknowledge the profoundness of the damage symbolised by Boris Johnson’s rise to power.
How Brexiteers’ obsession with the sea and Boris Johnson’s promise of more money for ship-building represents a yearning for the days of Empire.