The Conservative Party hopes to do more than simply win the election. It hopes to ruin the Labour Party's future prospects too.
Twenty years ago, Tony Blair won the U.K. election in a record-breaking landslide. After Brexit, does anything remain of the Britain he led?
Even as Brexit looms, May said a '"global Britain" would drive international efforts to support the African nation.
The social network is trying to tackle fake news following criticism that it allowed far-right groups to spread lies before the U.S. election.
Weak Corbyn and the ineffectual Gandhis guarantee the success of "strong" leaders.
The French election is about more than just France. Europe's future is at a crossroads.
Tusk's comments follow the British prime minister's accusations that Brussels was meddling in the U.K.'s election.
The Institute for Government says a new immigration regime will entail swathes of extra bureaucracy.
The gulf between the British and European negotiating positions on Brexit has been laid bare.
What was that old adage about keeping your enemies close?
The notion the UK would be allowed to cherry-pick from the EU's rules was always pie in the sky.
Populism is proof of the clash between a globalized world and national democracies.
Polls show May's Conservatives remained between 11 and 17 points ahead of Labour—still enough to deliver a clear victory as she seeks a mandate for her plan to implement the result of last year's Brexit referendum.
Macron is a bulwark against the intolerant, anti-globalist forces which led to Brexit and Trump.
He will prove a tough Brexit negotiator—far tougher than Hollande.
With some polls giving May a more than 20 point lead, the main opposition Labour Party pledged to introduce new public holidays to try to unite a country divided by the Brexit vote.
What does this election mean for the actual Brexit process? There are several important implications.
Opposition politicians were highly critical of the Daily Mail's front page on Theresa May's call for a general election.
The vote is scheduled for June 8.
Despite previously saying she would not call a snap election, May has multiple reasons to send British voters to the polls on June 8.
The EU's hard-line position is a classic example of cutting off one's "nez" to spite one's face.