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It's been just over a year since David Davis resigned his Shadow Cabinet post in protest against the detention of terror suspects for more than 28 days – and, so far, he has kept a relatively low profile.
Whoops! Pandora suspects someone might have got the wrong end of the fame stick, so to speak.
Tory immigration spokesman Damian Green pointed the finger of blame at ministers today after he was told he will not face charges in the Home Office leaks inquiry.
The former shadow home secretary David Davis today demanded a Commons statement from the Government on accusations that British agents tortured a man held in Guantanamo Bay.
No 'Kevin the teenager' tantrums as British No 1 sees off Haas to ensure safe passage into last 16 – where Gasquet awaits
The former shadow home secretary answers your questions, such as 'Have you had a row with Cameron?' and 'Do you regret your decision?'
Furious civil rights activist threatens to sue cabinet minister over smears linking her to top Tory
Human rights campaigner Shami Chakrabarti hit back at Cabinet minister Andy Burnham today for trying to "smear" her association with resigned MP David Davis.
David Davis's sudden resignation triggered a seven-point collapse in Conservative support, a new poll indicates today.
Tory grandees have piled pressure on David Davis to change his mind before formally resigning, because of the damage it will do to David Cameron and the Conservative Party.
Ancient rights are under threat – so says David Davis, who has taken a stand from his Yorkshire constituency. Paul Vallely tours the front line
The shadow home secretary David Davis shocked Westminster today by announcing that he was resigning as an MP to "take a stand" against the Government's 42-day terror detention plan.
Pressure intensified on the Speaker of the Commons, Michael Martin, after a former standards watchdog warned that controversy over his expenses had undermined the credibility of his "root and branch" review of parliamentary allowances.
Gordon Brown and Jack Straw, the Justice Secretary, have been accused of lying by David Davis, the shadow Home Secretary, over assurances that ministers did not know about the bugging of a private conversation between the Labour MP Sadiq Khan and the suspected terrorist Babar Ahmad.
Airport-style metal detectors could soon be fitted in hundreds of secondary schools in an effort to deter pupils from carrying knives.
The Prime Minister's Academy programme has come in for a good deal of flak, as Hilary Wilce points out on page 4. Tony Blair must have expected a big dose of opprobrium, because what he was doing was so ambitious. You cannot set out to make over some of the worst schools in the country - those with the worst exam results and the least motivated pupils - and expect fast change. Improvements, if they come, will be slow and painful. These were schools that local education authorities had failed to improve over decades. If they can attract dynamic new heads and teachers, the reform will have been worth it.