The Lib Dem leader said ‘exotic spresm’ instead.Read the full story ›
Sir Vince Cable has insisted the Liberal Democrats are electable as he prepares to address its autumn conference in Brighton.Read the full story ›
In a letter to leader Sir Vince Cable seen exclusively by ITV News, members call for a full review into how allegations are dealt with.Read the full story ›
Liberal Democrats leader Sir Vince Cable says the party cannot succeed by being a "reverse Ukip".Read the full story ›
Sir Vince Cable will use his Lib Dem party conference speech to call for MPs on all sides to join forces and help him reverse Brexit.Read the full story ›
Sir Vince Cable has become the new leader of the Liberal Democrats, after no other nominations were put forward.Read the full story ›
The former business secretary has announced he is standing to replace Tim Farron a few weeks after winning a seat back in Parliament.Read the full story ›
The Liberal Democrat's have vowed to protect state pension's by including a commitment to the 'triple lock' system in their manifesto.Read the full story ›
Former Business Secretary Vince Cable has called for BP shareholders to take action following their 59.1% vote against CEO Bob Dudley's pay.
ITV News Business Editor Joel Hills tweeted:
Vince Cable, the former Business Secretary, tells me "BP's shareholders will now have to demand heads or face ridicule".
Vince Cable is prepared to work alongside the Tories in another coalition - but has set his sights on a new job.
Regarded as one of the most left-wing of Lib Dem Cabinet ministers, the Business Secretary is often touted as a possible partner for Ed Miliband if the party went into coalition with Labour.
However, speaking to the Mail on Sunday, Cable criticised the Labour leader's "poor judgment" and said he was ready to "stomach" another five years of co-operation with the Conservatives and would like George Osborne's job as Chancellor.
"I'm up for having a substantial role. My prime interest is the economy. There are two economic departments in Whitehall and I've done one of them for five years. I'll leave you to do the maths."
Mr Cable did not rule out a coalition with Labour, but was critical of two "really big mistakes" made by Miliband.
"He should have said up-front on the financial crisis that `We screwed up seriously' and done a mea culpa.
"And I feel let down by his foolish plan to cut university tuition fees to £6,000. It is a low-grade response. He couldn't resist a cheap soundbite at our expense. Very poor judgment. And his fiscal policy is so vague."