'They're trying to get rid of Jeremy Corbyn, there's a slow motion coup. The real target is Jeremy Corbyn'
In the years since George Galloway was elected in Bradford, the politics of this depressed northern community has become dominated by the Palestine question
In many ways, he is a more impressive figure than Jeremy Corbyn, but no one’s listening: he is currently polling at 0 per cent
'When have you ever not wanted to talk about you?'
Freedom of speech is dying - and it’s universities’ safe spaces that are at killing it, argues one student
Galloway's commentary on the rape allegations hanging over the head of Julian Assange are not forgotten or forgiven
The former MP and London Mayoral candidate also praised Jeremy Corbyn for his 'new, sartorial elegance' since becoming Labour leader
Mr Galloway claims Jess Phillips never approached him, and dismissed her as 'an MP I've never heard of'
Hopes that Iran will get sweeter with Rouhani in power are naive, to say the least
The Royal Baby name has been announced - it's George! But who was he named after? The obvious answer is any one of the King Georges I - VI who have reigned over our great nation. But there are other possibilities too...
Radical feminist publication Spare Rib is to be relaunched as a glossy magazine and website as feminist alternative to “PR and celebrity-filled women’s” publications, according to reports.
George Galloway and Dennis Skinner object to plans to delay start of Commons, which would cause the cancellation of Prime Minister's Questions
Our diarist notes the frenetic effort Labour is putting into discovering new talent, and why the words of one Bill Oddie are not all they may seem to be
Fed up with all three main parties? Fancy a bold, clever, sensible independent candidate to represent your city? That's what Londoners are being offered on Thursday, but the political and media establishments are doing their best to crush her. We have a 20th-century political system failing to cope with 21st-century politics.
David Cameron is running the risk of making himself more enemies on the Tory right than he needs. He caused considerable offence yesterday when he told Douglas Carswell – a popular MP despite his near-anarchist opposition to big government – to get a sense of humour. Carswell's offence was to ask a question which implied that ministers were letting themselves be run by the civil service. He later said: "I can do gags, but I reckon most people voted for me because they want change, not a comedian."