BBC News - UK Politics
Three people deny obstructing trains during the Extinction Rebellion protest and are remanded in custody.
Arlene Foster warns the electorate that voting for other unionist parties risks "dividing unionism".
Members of Swindon UKIP want "absolutely nothing to do" with Carl Benjamin following social media posts.
There are calls for politicians to boycott the pastor's church after he called homosexuality a "sin".
The European Commission's secretary-general Martin Selmayr was filmed making the comments in late 2018.
Wings Over Scotland blogger Stuart Campbell took Ms Dugdale to court after she claimed he sent "homophobic tweets".
Law changes agreed by the European Parliament do not pass the "Christchurch test", an official says.
Victims' relatives and campaigners close Westminster Bridge, saying crime is a "national emergency".
Crispin Blunt is to table a motion of no confidence in the Commons Speaker because of Brexit "bias".
A department responsible for data protection shares the personal details of hundreds of journalists.
It's been going on for some time but the unofficial race to succeed Theresa May is now clearly under way.
Economists predict the country's economy could dip by 5.5% - but also set out a possible path for growth.
Jayne McCormack assesses the impact of Brexit on relations between unionists and the Irish government.
Hundreds of people were turned away from polling stations in a 2018 trial for not having proof of ID.
The work and pensions secretary tells Emma Barnett on 5 Live that she "has kept the door slightly ajar".
David Lidington says the government and opposition are "testing ways" to move forward on acceptable future customs arrangements with the EU.
Both sides want to avoid taking part in European elections but significant hurdles to agreement remain.
Brexit's been delayed until Halloween. Here's what the President of the European Council Donald Tusk had to say about the delay (and what his speech actually means).
The European Council President Donald Tusk has suggested that the UK could consider "cancelling Brexit". How would this work?
The EU and UK have agreed a further delay to Brexit until 31 October. So how will the deadlock be broken?
Councils affect services such as housing and schools so why are people apathetic about electing them?
"Anti-democratic sentiments" are growing due to frustration at political process, Hansard Society says.
Naked protests, claps of thunder, leaks in the Commons - it has been far from business as usual in SW1A.
Theresa May has lost and lost again over Brexit - but are things really that bad for her government?
None of MPs' eight proposed Brexit options have secured clear backing in a series of votes in the Commons.
Just as the government seemed poised to try and get its Brexit deal through again, the Speaker spoke up.