Talks between the center-right and Green party fail a second time, leaving Mark Rutte with few options.
Both pragmatists, who want a “soft” Brexit, and hardliners now hold more sway over the prime minister.
To the extent that it proves the viability of socialism and shows the waning of the alt-right, yes.
Both the Conservative and Labour coalitions have become more homogenous, which makes it harder to govern Britain.
Polls point to the biggest parliamentary majority for an incoming French president since Charles de Gaulle.
The party must find a way to emphasize the benefits of its ideology, especially to young voters.
The Conservatives and Labour have won a combined 80 percent support, yet neither commands a majority.
Denied more autonomy by Madrid and Baghdad, the two minorities push for votes on independence.
British voters are sorting into two camps. This could make it more difficult for any one party to govern.
The nationalists had hoped Brexit might convince more Scots to support independence. It doesn’t look like it.
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.