Ed Miliband (‘I will not back down’ – Miliband, 7 February) does not have to be so tentative about tax havens in UK crown dependencies and British overseas territories (BOTs).
Ed Balls, the shadow chancellor, has told the British Chambers of Commerce he is opposed to setting an arbitrary timetable for a quick European referendum but in favour of hard talks and banging the table to achieve reform with his EU partners.
Ministers need training and mentoring to raise the overall performance of government, according to two former frontbenchers from opposing sides of the House of Commons.
David Cameron has warned UK business that if the Labour party was elected, corporation tax and business rates would rise because the party under Ed Miliband regards the private sector as bad and the public sector as good.
Britain’s tax authority failed to tell Downing Street about evidence of serious misconduct at HSBC’s Swiss arm despite being asked to vet Stephen Green, the executive chairman of its parent bank, over his suitability to join the House of Lords as a government minister in 2010.
May's election is incredibly unpredictable, but the UK could be heading towards a repeat of the current coalition.
A leading British business group has called for a much earlier referendum on Europe to prevent economic ‘uncertainty’.
The YouGov Sunday Times poll suggests that those intending to vote Labour are divided over the idea of Ed Miliband's party striking a deal with the SNP.
David Cameron will tell Britain’s business leaders on Tuesday that the best way to protect themselves against ‘attacks’ from Ed Miliband is to reward their workers with a pay rise.
The Scottish National party is on course to double its vote in May’s general election despite its lead over Scottish Labour narrowing, the latest poll on Westminster voting intentions shows.
Zac Goldsmith, the Conservative London mayoral candidate, has denied that attempts to link his Labour opponent, Sadiq Khan, to the antisemitism row surrounding former mayor Ken Livingstone amount to “dog-whistle politics”.
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn is unlikely to visit Wales to help his party hang on to power in next week’s assembly elections after a trip was cancelled at the last moment amid the furore over Ken Livingstone’s comments on Hitler and Zionism.
Ken Livingstone has said he will use a 1983 book by an American Marxist to defend himself against accusations of antisemitism and bringing the Labour party into disrepute.