Most young people I know see through the post-truth news created by the likes of Boris Johnson, but the Leave campaign wasn't meant to appeal to our generation, Abby Tomlinson writes.
Oh, Oldham West. Poor, poor Oldham West. By the time you read this article, we might already know the results of Thursday's
Former Conservative MP Louise Mensch was less supportive, saying other Labour Party supporters were only "disagreeing" with
He should have wanted to help because it was the right thing to do, not because he was under increasing pressure to. He should have wanted to help because he is a human being and he should have compassion and empathy for other human beings.
They’re supposed to be running the country, sorting out constituents’ problems and generally making the UK a better place
The founder of one of Britain's most "improbable" political movements - an admission even from the man to whom it was devoted
John Redwood even went as far as to say that 16 and 17-year-olds that are engaged in politics are a "myth", whilst Philip Hammond said that it would "not be appropriate" to allow 16 and 17-year-olds to vote in the EU referendum. They are essentially saying "But you don't have the vote, so you know that your opinion does not matter to us, therefore you have no reason to have an opinion, therefore your opinion must be irrelevant" .
Meanwhile comparisons between Mensch and Hopkins are coming thick and fast on Twitter – and not many are kind. It’s not known
16- and 17-year-olds deserve to be able to vote, to be able to determine the direction of their public services and policies that affect them, and 'Milifandom' has once again displayed their maturity and high levels of engagement.
The big brown eyes. The big brown hair. The commitment to ending non-domicile tax status. Yes, it turns out that finding