The 72-year-old was the first Commons speaker to be forced to resign in 300 years.Read the full story ›
He was the first Commons speaker to be forced to resign in 300 years.Read the full story ›
The Labour former cabinet minister was in the chamber for a backbench debate led by Labour MP Sarah Jones, who used to work for Lady Jowell.Read the full story ›
In what is thought to be a first, a civil servant got down on one knee in the House of Commons to ask his girlfriend to marry him.Read the full story ›
In response to the claims, an independent support team to deal with allegations of harassment has been called for, and reforms suggested.Read the full story ›
Six-year-old Cuillin and four-year-old Lejla helped create the coat of arms, which was inspired by the MP's maiden Commons speech in 2015.Read the full story ›
MPs held a minute's silence in the House of Commons in tribute to those killed in Wednesday's terror attack.
The silence was held at 9.33am in tribute to Pc Keith Palmer, the police officer killed in the attack, who wore the shoulder number 933.
As the House of Commons opened, Speaker John Bercow said: "Colleagues, in respectful memory of those who lost their lives in yesterday's attack and of all of the casualties, we shall now observe a minute's silence."
Both the House of Commons and the House of Lords took the decision to sit on Thursday after Prime Minister Theresa May said in a statement that any attempt to defeat the values Parliament stands for was "doomed to failure".
Speaker John Bercow is under fresh pressure over his impartiality after a video emerged in which he admitted he voted for Britain to remain in the European Union.
Bercow is already facing a motion of no confidence after suggesting President Trump should not be allowed to speak in Parliament during a state visit.
Constitutional expert, Professor Vernon Bogdanor, told ITV News that the Speaker represents the House of Commons and therefore "it is not for the Speaker to put his own views forward in public".
A new Commons report said the lack of prosecutions for FGM offences is 'beyond belief'.Read the full story ›
The Labour leader's north London constituency would be split in two under the sweeping changes, and the number of MPs cut from 650 to 600.Read the full story ›