Tony Blair will enter the election campaign fray on Tuesday with the warning that Britain faces a period of instability not seen since the second world war if a Conservative victory results in a referendum on Europe.
Ed Miliband has vowed to defend the BBC’s licence fee in the next parliament, but admitted he doesn’t watch the corporation’s news output.
David Cameron is to use his first general election campaign visit to Scotland to declare that only the Conservatives can rescue Britain from a “nightmare scenario” in which Ed Miliband and Nicola Sturgeon would “whack up taxes”.
Labour’s election strategy chief, Douglas Alexander, has backtracked over his party’s heavy promotion of claims that the Scottish Nationalists secretly want David Cameron as prime minister.
Nigel Farage has made a personal appeal to Ukip supporters for help with canvassing potential voters in the contituency where he is standing, after a poll suggested he would not win it and be forced to stand down as party leader.
The election in just over a month will likely result in no party being able to form a majority on its own. Coalition's can be a dangerous game.
The Labour party’s business credentials have come under further attack from major company bosses after a survey showed that about two dozen FTSE 100 chairmen think a government led by Ed Miliband would be an economic catastrophe.
David Cameron and George Osborne have both refused to rule out a cut in the top rate of income tax from 45p to 40p under a new Conservative government after the general election.
YouGov's poll for the Sunday Times puts the Lib Dems up three points on 10% just 3% behind UKIP. Could this be significant?
John McDonnell, the shadow chancellor, will say that Labour can “rescue” the European Union referendum debate from Conservative infighting by making a positive case for Britain to remain in the EU.
George Osborne was joined by the Lib Dem former business secretary Vince Cable and Labour’s Ed Balls in a hangar at Stansted airport to argue that leaving the EU would be a “one-way ticket to a poorer Britain”.