Whether or not Ed Miliband makes it into Downing Street, he did today at least look the part of a Prime Minister in waiting.Read the full story ›
Last night there wasn't one particular knockout blow but the political landscape in Britain does seem to be shifting.Read the full story ›
Some in Number 10 will be cheered by latest ComRes poll which puts the Tories four points ahead but Leaders' debate is still important.Read the full story ›
The Tories know the NHS is a weak spot for them, so why did the Prime Minister choose to focus on the issue today?Read the full story ›
Polls suggest it's not immigrants who work that worry voters but those who don't.Read the full story ›
The PM's spokesman was eager to defend Grant Shapps' today when questioned about whether the Tory Party Chair had lied about a second job.Read the full story ›
Health union leaders say they could call off strikes threatened for next week if the Government moves on pay.Read the full story ›
While the Education Secretary Nicky Morgan today welcomed the demise of the Sun's page 3 topless women, it's not clear where the Prime Minister stands on the newspaper's apparent policy shift.
His spokesman told lobby journalists that David Cameron 'thinks that what newspapers publish is a matter for newspapers’.
He refused to say whether the Prime Minister believed it was a good thing or not that the newspaper had dropped images of topless women. He also wouldn't be drawn on whether Mr Cameron was happy to have the newspaper open on page three at his breakfast table.
Earlier, Nicky Morgan called the decision of The Sun to show women with their breasts covered by bikini tops as ‘a long overdue decision'.
The Prime Minister's pledge to work towards "full" employment in a speech in Ipswich today echoes the Chancellor's upbeat message on the economy.
But the question remains what sort of jobs his government has, and would create.
The fact the deficit hasn't fallen faster, some economists argue, is partly due to low paid jobs not bringing in sufficient tax revenues.
David Cameron will brush such criticism aside, saying that he wants to ensure "anyone who wants a job is able to get a job." He claims that 1.75 million new jobs have been created since 2010, and most of those have been full-time jobs offering a good wage.