His was a genuine partnership with Cameron, but his demise at the hands of Theresa May comes in part because he made too many mistakes
Revealed: the Camerons' new family home is owned by his financial PR friend Sir Alan Parker
New PM vows to look after the interests of the many rather than just 'the privileged few'
He resigned late on Wednesday afternoon
When he no longer had to keep the Lib Dems on board, David Cameron became a much less cuddly Conservative. The man who once hugged a husky in the Arctic Circle now wanted to get rid of the “green crap” to reduce energy bills
The Queen is expected to ask Ms May to form a government later this afternoon
After six years at 10 Downing Street, he took his leave of the House of Commons, ruefully commenting that he was the future once
The Prime Minister said he wanted EU citizens to stay but that there had to be 'reciprocity'
From describing migrants in the Calais 'jungle' camp as a 'bunch of migrants' to being caught up in the panama papers scandal, Mr Cameron's six years as PM have certainly been eventful
SNP Commons' leader Angus Robertson says Mr Cameron's legacy of Brexit meant they could not applaud him as he stands down
It takes a certain amount of chutzpah, at your first stint asking the questions at PMQs, at 38 years of age, to tell a Prime Minister who’s won three elections that, ‘He was the future once,’ as David Cameron did in December 2005.
The British system of democracy, which has despatched itself with such beautiful efficiency over the last few weeks, will have another of its periodic moments of charming idiosyncrasy, when one Prime Minister hands over to another via two meetings with a woman appointed by birthright that no one else is allowed to see.
The removal van at the back entrance to Downing Street is often described as the grim reaper of British politics. In fact it is the undertaker. By the time they come for your possessions, your hopes and dreams are already long gone.
'Listen to this: Britain has the lowest social mobility in the developed world,' David Cameron said in a speech five years after he became Prime Minister, which was about as encouraging as what May has said this week
'The government didn't actually do what it should have done in terms of the legislation'