Shareholders could be banned from taking payouts from companies that don't pay staff the 'living wage' rate, Corbyn says.Read the full story ›
Ex-shadow cabinet minister has condemned Labour's defence review as an "unnecessary distraction" in his first speech since being sackedRead the full story ›
The Labour leader has set out proposals 'to institutionalise fairness in Britain' through policies on the economy and the living wageRead the full story ›
Shadow attorney general Catherine McKinnell has resigned from Labour's front bench, citing "concerns about the direction and internal conflict" within the party.
Ms McKinnell said she had shared leader Jeremy Corbyn's desire for a "new kind of politics".
But she told him: "As events have unfolded over recent weeks, my concerns about the direction and internal conflict within the Labour Party have only grown, and I fear this is taking us down an increasingly negative path."
She also cited the inability to speak up on matters important to her Newcastle North constituency and "the logistics of managing family life" following the birth of her third child as reasons behind her decision.
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn's Twitter account was seemingly targeted by hackers on Sunday evening.Read the full story ›
Emily Thornberry, the new shadow defence secretary, has admitted to ITV News that she does not know why Jeremy Corbyn gave her the job.Read the full story ›
Jeremy Corbyn has announced six further appointments to Labour's shadow cabinet.
Defence: Kate Hollern MP
Education: Jenny Chapman MP
Justice: Jo Stevens MP
Transport: Andy McDonald MP
Work and Pensions: Angela Rayner MP
Foreign: Fabian Hamilton MP
Three of Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn's shadow ministers walked out on him on Wednesday, launching a bruising attack as they went.
They were angered by sackings they claim were "vindictive" and "stupid".
ITV News Deputy Political Editor Chris Ship reports:
Two former Labour frontbenchers who resigned after Jeremy Corbyn's shadow cabinet reshuffle have told ITV News that it was a mistake for the party leader to sack former Europe shadow minister Pat McFadden.
Shadow Rail Minister Jonathan Reynolds said that the "majority of British people" would agree with McFadden's comments in relation to the Paris atrocities, which was seen as a thinly-veiled criticism of the party leader's line.
Shadow foreign affairs minister Stephen Doughty, who resigned shortly after Reynolds, said he would have said "exactly the same things" that McFadden said about terrorism.
I'm very dismayed at the way [Pat McFadden has] been sacked and handled in that way. I think it is only honourable given that I have the same views as him that I should step away at this time.