Three gains and no losses mean Labour are claiming that running a separate campaign in Wales paid off. So what actually happened?Read the full story ›
Former Lib Dem AM William Powell described the election as "little short of a catastrophe".Read the full story ›
It's been a night of high political drama. Here's seven things we've learned in the last 24 hours.Read the full story ›
A source from the Welsh Conservatives has said the party's Welsh election strategy was non-existent.
Speaking to our Political Editor Adrian Masters, the source said the party in Wales was not shown the manifesto before it was published and was "effectively silenced".
Stand by for some explosive words from a Welsh Conservative source on the election campaign.
It's astonishing that we weren't given sight of the final manifesto before its publication.
Andrew [RT Davies] was proactively replaced on the Saturday night before the Ask the Leader debate. The Assembly group was effectively silenced, muted. We were told not to issue any lines on Labour or Plaid during the campaign. Contrast that forcibly with the successful 2015 campaign which was run with a successful team Wales approach and the skills of Westminster & Assembly colleagues which resonated so well with the voters.
The leader of the Welsh Conservatives Andrew RT Davies has said his party's campaign should have been "far more localised".Read the full story ›
The Liberal Democrats have labelled the loss of their only seat in Wales as 'a sad day for liberalism in Wales.'
It comes after their leader Mark Williams lost his seat to Plaid Cymru in Ceredigion, a constituency he has served since 2005.
It means no Lib Dem MPs will represent Wales in Westminster.
This is a sad day for liberalism in Wales. Wales has lost a true liberal voice in Westminster, a voice fighting for a more open, tolerant country.
Mark Williams has worked tirelessly for the communities of Ceredigion and for Wales since 2005, leading campaigns to change the legal definition of child neglect, to secure a better deal for milk farmers, and standing up for rural Wales.
This is a difficult result for us following the results in last year’s Assembly elections and we will need to take stock and consider how we move forward from here.
Welsh Labour Leader Carwyn Jones says 'there are serious questions to be asked about Theresa May's future' after the General Election.Read the full story ›
Labour took 49% of Welsh votes, 3% more than our final opinion poll. Conservative, Plaid Cymru and Lib Dem support was even nearer our poll.Read the full story ›
The Conservative's expected failure to secure a majority plunges Britain into a political crisis just days before Brexit negotiations begin.Read the full story ›
Here's the breakdown:
- Ben Lake - Plaid Cymru - 11,623
- Mark Williams - Liberal Democrats - 11,519
- Dinah Mulholland - Labour - 8,017
- Ruth Davis - Conservatives - 7,307
- Tom Harrison - UKIP - 602
- Grenville Ham - Green - 542
- The Crazed Sir Dudley - Loony - 157
Plaid Cymru majority - 104. Turnout - 39,767 (75.19%, +6.18%)