It’s being described as “accidental Renaissance”.
There are some good reasons to think the London mayor will target Uxbridge and South Ruislip.
But he also wants to complete his term as mayor of London until 2016.
Turns out the Parliament complex has an excess of monkeys in it. (And that’s not even counting the ones that’ve been democratically elected to work there.)
He says virtual theft should be treated like real-life theft in the eyes of the law.
The prime minister calls for an end to “bluster and obfuscation” by Russia.
The British prime minister has rejected criticism of the country’s military operation in Gaza.
Regulators confirm they are investigating allegations after MP notifies ministers.
It’s far less interesting than the reshuffle, apparently.
Greg Clark has said he wants the controversial practice to be more widely available on the NHS.
The country’s government wants influence in Britain.
Such a wordsmith, our Tony…
Since they don’t have a reputation to protect, there’s no need to think about the consequences.
“The minister will refer to people by their correct titles.”
Many say that Taiwan’s ruling KMT party strong-armed a controversial trade deal with China through the legislature, and protestors demand a public review.
Backbenchers of the world, unite and takeover.
The men reportedly seized government buildings in the Ukrainian region of Crimea and raised Russian flags above them.
The Home Affairs Select Committee had a lot of questions for the man behind The Guardian’s coverage of the NSA security leaks.
Which MP has the best bristles?
Ukraine’s parliament members are getting physical over a Russian language bill. Drinks are thrown! Fists are swung!
Seven MPs say the bank’s leadership should stop fundraising activities for Romney and “concentrate entirely on repairing confidence and trust in the banking system instead.” LIBOR scandal aftermath hits Romney.
A warrant has thankfully been issued for his arrest. A spokesman for the Golden Dawn — a far right party which recently won seats in Greece’s parliamentary elections — throws water in the face of one leftist politician, then repeatedly slaps the face of another.
I vote “Aw.” Europe may be suffering from a crippling economic crisis, but they’re certainly not suffering from a cute deficit.
Pop culture is seeping into politics more and more every day. The Polish Palikota Party showed a united front, and abuse of office copier regulation, during parliament yesterday.
Since no one was hurt, this is pretty hilarious. An opposition party member tossed tear gas powder into the Speaker’s face to try and prevent the ratification of a trade agreement between the United States and South Korea. The treaty was eventually ratified. Send in Pike!
The British Prime Minister took to the floor of Parliament to defend himself against allegations that—at the very least—he showed poor judgement in hiring Andy Coulson, the former News of the World editor who was arrested in the phone hacking scandal, and—at the very worst—his staff attempted to stop an inquiry into the phone hacking scandal as a political favor to Rupert Murdoch. Cue the delightfully outraged harumphs! British Parliament is like a very polite Thunderdome.
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Some pies are simply more American than others, such as ones that find themselves on the face of certain media moguls.
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