Britain votes in hotly contested election
May 6, 2010

Latest tweets on the election and campaigns
LONDON -- Ed Miliband, Gordon Brown's former point man on climate change, announced Saturday that he will run for leader of Britain's Labor Party, challenging his older brother, former foreign minister David Miliband, for the job.
 
Labor Party rivalry may be family affair: Older Miliband brother may be challenged by younger for leadership (Post, May 14, 2010)
 
In U.K.: Brother against brother? (Post, May 13, 2010; 5:36 PM)
 
Britain's new coalition leaders seem to be finding common ground: ALLIANCE CALLED 'PROGRESSIVE'
Cameron, Clegg want to tax big banks, cut U.K. deficit
(Post, May 13, 2010)
 
The Take: U.S., U.K. alliance questioned following British election (Post, May 12, 2010; 9:15 AM)
 
An unlikely coalition takes power in Britain: CAMERON IS PRIME MINISTER
Conservative names Liberal Democrat deputy
(Post, May 12, 2010)
 
In move to form alliance, Brown pledges to resign: Britain's Conservatives sweeten their offer to Liberal Democrats (Post, May 11, 2010)
 
Deficit jitters shape British coalition talks (Post, May 10, 2010)
 
The Sunday Take: Unruly election shoves Britain off the beaten path (Post, May 9, 2010)
 
British parties in talks to resolve election impasse (Post, May 9, 2010)
 
The race to form a government: BRITAIN WITHOUT A NEW LEADER
Voters produce most divided Parliament in decades
(Post, May 8, 2010)
 
Conservatives hold edge in British vote: But returns indicate party will fall short of absolute majority (Post, May 7, 2010)
 
Queen's role more important during a hung Parliament in Britain: (Post, May 6, 2010; 8:45 PM)
 
Anyone's guess on eve of British vote: Polls point to fragile government, but with whom in charge? (Post, May 6, 2010)
 
Like rest of Labor, Oscar winner faces fight: Glenda Jackson, in Parliament since 1992, focuses on economy (Post, May 5, 2010)
 
Difficult days for Britain's no-nonsense Brown: DECRIES 'FROTH' OF CAMPAIGN
Prime minister lagging in battle for votes
(Post, May 4, 2010)
 
Britain's candidates campaigning furiously ahead of Thursday elections (Post, May 2, 2010; 5:33 PM)
 
BRITISH ELECTIONS: A potential blow to two-party rule (Post, May 2, 2010)
 
Can Republicans learn from the Tories? (Post, May 2, 2010)
 
Immigration becomes an accidental issue: Brown's gaffe revives subject candidates tried to ignore (Post, May 1, 2010)
 
Two prominent British papers drop support for Labor Party (Post, April 30, 2010; 7:59 PM)
 
The Take: Britain's Gordon Brown struggles in asking for voter trust on economy (Post, April 30, 2010; 2:53 PM)
 
For Brown, final debate presents no saving grace: Cameron dominates as prime minister tries to get past gaffe (Post, April 30, 2010)
 
The Take: Gordon Brown's 'bigoted' comment threatens to shake up campaign (Post, April 29, 2010; 8:16 AM)
 
Gordon Brown gaffe prompts 'Bigotgate' (Post, April 28, 2010; 8:12 PM)
 

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