Centrist voters are appalled that the Conservatives would do a deal with the Protestant fundamentalist party.
The chancellor rules out membership of the European single market, condemning Britain to a “hard” Brexit.
Both pragmatists, who want a “soft” Brexit, and hardliners now hold more sway over the prime minister.
Both the Conservative and Labour coalitions have become more homogenous, which makes it harder to govern Britain.
The party must find a way to emphasize the benefits of its ideology, especially to young voters.
Theresa May is determined to stay in power, despite losing her Conservative Party’s majority in the election.
The Conservatives will probably stay in power. Scottish independence has become less likely. Brexit will become messier.
Theresa May’s gamble backfires. Her Conservative Party loses its majority in Britain’s Parliament.
Both parties appeal more to their base than to the middle. Somebody is bound to take advantage of that.
Anything short of a victory and the Conservatives would start looking for a new leader.
When Labour proposed to freeze energy rates, the Conservatives thought it was crazy. Now they argue for the same.
Most Conservative voters believe Theresa May when she accuses the EU of interfering in the British election.