Jeremy Corbyn has urged his supporters to campaign for jobs and the NHS once the current leadership battle is over.
Economic data is viewed these days through the prism of the vote for Brexit and its implications for the chancellor’s autumn statement in November.
There are few things sadder than a minister trying to defend a policy she doesn’t really believe in. This time last week no one, especially the education secretary, was talking about grammar schools. Then a photographer snapped a No 10 adviser with a briefing note on grammars and Justine Greening was forced to come to the Commons to answer an urgent question about them. “I know nothing about anything,” said Greening. “But when I do, I’ll let you know.”
His premiership started in sunlight in the Downing Street Rose Garden and ended in June outside No 10 after Britain voted to leave Europe, and there were other ups and downs along the way.
Gordon Brown sent Ed Balls an email “out of the blue” following his appearance on the BBC’s Strictly Come Dancing, the former shadow chancellor has said.
If David Cameron had hoped that the media’s leader writers would somehow not judge the Brexit vote to be his abiding legacy, then he will be gravely disappointed as he reads Tuesday’s editorials.
Sir Alan Duncan will on Monday become the first Foreign Office minister to visit Argentina since the Conservatives came to power in 2010 in the strongest sign yet that Anglo-Argentinian relations are recovering despite the continuing dispute over the Falkland Islands.
Boris Johnson has endorsed a new cross-party campaign created by prominent pro-Brexit politicians aimed at pressuring Theresa May into fully delivering on the promise that Britain will leave the EU.
The work and pensions secretary, Damian Green, has said the government’s benefits cap, which will be lowered from Monday, costing almost 90,000 of Britain’s poorest families more than £2,000 a year, is a “real success”.
Christian Wolmar, Labour’s candidate to face Zac Goldsmith in the Richmond Park byelection, has said he would vote against a Brexit bill in the House of Commons if he became an MP.