Labour deputy leader Tom Watson has said the failure to expel Ken Livingstone from the party over controversial remarks "shames us all".Read the full story ›
Labour must "broaden its reach" in order to win votes off the Conservatives, deputy leader Tom Watson has said.Read the full story ›
The Labour deputy also says Britain must be open-minded about Donald Trump's economic policies.Read the full story ›
Tom Watson said the party's MPs will support the government in any Brexit vote, hours after Jeremy Corbyn said they might block the process.Read the full story ›
The Labour party needs to "rebuild trust" after a "very bruising summer", Tom Watson has said.
The Deputy Labour leader told ITV News the country is "looking at an early general election" and taking on Theresa May's Conservative government must be the party's "sole priority", after members re-elected Jeremy Corbyn as leader following a challenge from Owen Smith.
"We have got to rebuild trust in the party, that's going to take patience, patience is the most effective warrior in this," he said.
"We've got to build confidence back between the MPs in parliament, but I think we can do that with a little bit of time and patience. And if we can do that we can focus on our general election priorities and for those millions of people that need a Labour government."
After eight hours of talks, Labour's NEC failed to agree on how the party's shadow cabinet should be formed.Read the full story ›
Sources close to Jeremy Corbyn have made it clear he will oppose a push by his deputy Tom Watson to give MPs and unions more power over the choice of future Labour leaders.
Mr Watson has called for the one-member-one-vote system introduced by Ed Miliband to be replaced with a return to the electoral college system that would give a third of votes each to MPs, unions and members.
But a spokesperson for Mr Corbyn said: "We support the current system of one-member-one-vote, which has led to a huge increase of membership and participation."
It is thought that Mr Corbyn will try to block discussion of a voting system change, arguing it is too important to adopt without proper consultation.