Theresa May’s statement on the Conservative election expenses scandal was directly contradicted by the Electoral Commission’s version of events.
Mr Farage is wrong to suggest that most people who claim to be refugees are really found to be economic migrants.
The very latest advice from the UK Foreign Office is that people with British passports will not be affected.
There is actually no evidence that any harm has come to Baghdadi, and the US military is still working on the assumption that he is at large.
America’s new president made a lot of promises on the campaign trail about what he would do on his very first day in office.
The headline is that we will be pulling out of the EU’s Single Market and will not remain a full member of the Customs Union either.
Four people die after a Palestinian man drives a truck into a group of Israeli soldiers in Jerusalem.
Theresa May has denied the government is “muddled” about its Brexit plans.
Future Paralympians are getting prosthetics free on the NHS.
Perhaps the simpler explanation is the more likely one: children really are being orphaned in Syria, or left wounded and distressed, and those children are now being wrongly accused of involvement in an elaborate conspiracy.
Another week, another warning that UK taxpayers could be left paying into the EU for years after Brexit.
Cuba has begun a nine-day mourning period after the death of Fidel Castro.
Philip Hammond defended six years of Conservative austerity at his first Autumn Statement. Was he right?
Should we test the teeth of asylum seekers who claim to be children? How many “child” refugees are lying about their age?
We know some disabled people are angry about changes to the benefits system. What are the facts?