The EU can often be an unpopular cause on a ballot paper.
By Steve Parkhurst, Senior Editor, USDR.
Looking at the news and opinion out of London each day.
Every Tory leader has kept jealous track of who said exactly what about whom during the referendum campaign
The referendum has exposed a huge rift between the metropolitan elite and the rest
The final poll of the referendum campaign shows a narrow lead for the Remain camp, the Evening Standard reveals today.
The moment has arrived, dear reader: with the opinion polls suggesting that the outcome is too close to call, your vote could make a real, tangible difference to a historic referendum. My plea to you, if you are still undecided or have yet to cast your ballot, is to vote Leave with pride, confidence and hope.
Ukip surge, Tory defections, no confidence letters: Four things to watch for after the EU referendum
After the referendum comes the fallout. Speculation in Westminster has been dominated by the impact on the Tories and their leadership after the party’s biggest split for a generation
Google honours Jo Cox on her birthday. Events in Washington, New York, Beirut, Nairobi, Brussels held to pay tribute to the late Labour MP.
The June 23 EU referendum is upon us, and the polls suggest the result could still go either way.
I would count it a no-score draw. But the setting, the personnel, much of the audience and the tone felt, to me, very London-flavoured.
Tomorrow we can restore our democracy.
What he said offers no guidance one way or the other and, since it was largely missed, it is worth reprinting.
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