This week, Theresa May was hopeless – because Jeremy Corbyn was
The account also branded a fellow Twitter user a ‘stupid, feminist piece of sh*t’
David Davis had suggested it was 'very improbable' Britain would remain in the single market
Even I thought she went too far in being rude to Tim Farron, the leader of the Liberal Democrats, who was allowed a rare final question by John Bercow, the Speaker. What she said was needlessly unkind
The PM signed off with words of encouragement for public servants
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.
Mr Cameron won a standing ovation from Conservative MPs and applause from the opposition
Cameron, like Blair and Thatcher before him, could ‘wipe the floor with these people’ – and yet his services have already been dispensed with
This time round, Corbyn caught his opponent completely off guard with his unexpected questions on Leveson, Rupert Murdoch and the privatisation of the NHS
But when you’ve actively campaigned for the disbandment of the armed forces, no one’s really expecting you to do anything like land even the faintest of jabs
'If the country votes to leave, will he be able to stay on as Prime Minister and negotiate the exit?'
Hours after a poll reveals two per cent of the population consider George Osborne 'Prime Ministerial', the Chancellor confirms the wisdom of the 98
Mr Osborne seemed to know nothing about the case, the SNP’s Westminster leader Angus Robertson said, despite it receiving 'wall-to-wall' coverage in Scotland
The Chancellor was accused of being 'too easily satisfied' by a 3 per cent tax deal
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