Nigel Farage on the nasty end of a protest in Scotland. If you want to know where giant penises come into this, you'll have to read it. Sorry.
Voting blocks do exist, but don't use them as an excuse when the UK crashes and burns.
As the British Library's new exhibition shows, when it comes to propaganda the ridiculous - and our own politics - are never far away.
Watching the Conservatives relive the trauma of the late 1990s over Europe all week has been a bizarre and, quite frankly, hilarious experience.
James Wharton, the Tory eurosceptic who will carry his party's hopes of an EU referendum in the Cameron-endorsed bill, has a surprisingly colourful early political career.
Tradition, sarcasm and extraordinary silliness mix in committee room ten as the private members' bills are selected.
Deputy prime minister Nick Clegg covered for David Cameron at PMQs this week. Review his progress in fielding questions from MPs here.
The home secretary's plan to punish cop-killers suggests some lives matter more than others.
Read David Cameron's draft bill on an EU referendum - in full and unedited.
Eurosceptic troublemakers have forced David Cameron into a reluctant equivocation which collapses under scrutiny. By refusing to listen to them, they are making him play a terrible political price.
We're so used to MPs going to jail that we already know how their career progresses when they get out. Hint: better than yours would.
The Conservatives are sabotaging their own Queen's Speech just for a symbolic vote on Europe. What exactly is going on?
The House of Commons will debate the cost of living and economic growth, and the transport committee will look into accessible transportation for people with disabilities with a host of witnesses offering expert opinions.
The Queens Speech comes apart at the seams almost as quickly as the omnishambles Budget.
The resignation of Sir Alex Ferguson, Michael Gove's bashing of the Mr Men books, and Nadine Dorries.
Failure to guarantee justice for road deaths and injuries makes a mockery of other areas of government policy to get people out of their cars and walking or cycling. It is now time to truly put all victims at the heart of policy.
With two bills dedicated to it, High Speed Rail 2 is firmly on course, but the debate is still about perception rather than facts.
The energy bill nestled in the Queen's Speech is another victim of coalition tit-for-tat trading.
Two highlights of the Queens Speech: She said 'cyberspace' and Chris Grayling wore tights.
What do you do with a public service which is enjoying considerable success? Privatise it, of course.
Education secretary Michael Gove has launched a scathing attack on teachers' enthusiasm for providing pupils with 'relevant' material, as he prepares for a major overhaul of the national curriculum. Read it in full here.
Win one of three pairs of top-price tickets to see the celebrated performance of The Winslow Boy at The Old Vic.
In one of his more complex jibes against Ed Miliband, David Cameron declared in the Commons chamber this afternoon: "The weak are a long time in politics."
Read Ed Miliband's Commons statement on the Queen's Speech - in full and unedited.