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Intelligence and security committee chair says dossier has facts ‘germane’ to voters.
We had access to highly classified info. / Report is ready. / Redactions agreed. / PM has received report (17/10): signing off a formality. / What no.10 has said is a lie. / "Quite simply whopping untruths."
'We are as much spectators in this as you are,' security source tells The Independent, as government blocks publication of documents until after election.
Labour and Tories prefer one-on-one format, which would mean no place for Jo Swinson’s party.
Boris Johnson was responding to SNP Westminster leader Ian Blackford's call to respect the convention that UK legislation which affects Scotland should have Holyrood's consent.
The results were obtained by Freedom of Information requests submitted by the London Liberal Democrats and seen by Sky News.
This has a strong whiff of the 1930s about it – it is a right wing, nationalist government’s attempt to suppress dissent.
Democracy is a fragile creation, and the Yale professor and historian of fascism Timothy Snyder should know. / His best selling book, ‘On Tyranny’, offers some practical and political advice for resisting authoritarianism. Professor Snyder had the American reader in mind when he wrote it. But can we learn anything from his work?
The Prime Minister describes Britain’s institutions as “enemies of the people”, while pursuing a strategy that would leave the people impoverished, divided and ridiculed.
MPs from across the parties gather in the chamber, as one says "parliamentary sovereignty has been upheld".
The United Kingdom’s Supreme Court ruled on Tuesday that Prime Minister Boris Johnson had acted unlawfully when he advised Queen Elizabeth to suspend parliament weeks before Brexit - and that therefore the suspension was void.
UK’s top judges unanimously rule on prime minister's proroguing of parliament ahead of Brexit deadline.
Boris Johnson's decision to suspend Parliament was unlawful, the Supreme Court has ruled.
Judges rule unanimously that PM’s decision to prorogue parliament can be examined by judges.
R (on the application of Miller) (Appellant) v The Prime Minister (Respondent) / Cherry and others (Respondents) v AdvocateGeneral for Scotland (Appellant) (Scotland)
PM says adverse supreme court ruling would not stop him proroguing parliament again.
'We all have to speak English today here because we are representing not only the European people, but also the British people'
Both countries happen to have the letters U and K in their name. One is in a state of political turmoil, with a population bitterly divided and facing a future of uncertainty, the other is Ukraine.
“This is about the underpinnings of our democracy,” said one protester stood outside the Supreme Court waving a placard politely accusing Boris Johnson of misleading the Queen.
Asked if a second prorogation is 'remotely conceivable', Robert Buckland says events are too volatile to make predictions.