Theresa May, U.K. prime minister and leader of the Conservative Party, speaks at a general-election campaign event in Slough, U.K., on Tuesday, June 6, 2017. After the London and Manchester attacks, Theresa May says that only she can be trusted on the issue and accuses opposition leader Jeremy Corbyn of sympathizing with terrorists in the past. Corbyn retorts that May was in charge of internal security for six years before becoming prime minister and failed to make Britons any safer. Photographer: Gerry Penny/Pool via Bloomberg
AFP via Getty Images
Theresa May will fall short of an overall majority, the shock general election exit poll has predicted. According to the BBC/Sky News/ITV poll released at 10pm, the Conservative Party will lose the sl...
Philip Toscano/PA Wire
Theresa May on Tuesday broke from her notoriously default no-comment position to launch a scathing attack on two British institutions for their promotion of an Easter event. The Prime Minister, who is...
'It isn't really possible to be a proper backbench MP as a former prime minister.'
Bloomberg via Getty Images
It's a daily catfight outside 10 Downing Street.
Theresa May is this evening announcing her new Cabinet, just hours after taking over as Prime Minister. May, who formally took over at the top of Government this afternoon, is expected to appoint a la...
Theresa May is the last candidate standing to succeed David Cameron as Britain's prime minister after Energy Minister Andrea Leadsom dropped out Monday. The race dwindled down to May and Leadsom last...
Lawmaker Theresa May will soon be the United Kingdom’s next PM.
UK energy minister Andrea Leadsom abruptly withdrew from the race on Monday.
Toby Melville / Reuters
A roller coaster -- or a train wreck?
The first sign something was up was when Boris Johnson arrived by the back door. Normally a human camera magnet, the showiest of X-factor politicians, he bypassed all the waiting media gathered outsid...
The former London mayor was tipped to replace the outgoing leader David Cameron.
Stringer . / Reuters
Police have seen a 57 percent spike in the reporting of racist abuse.
As Brexit fallout goes global.