Sky News
14 minutes
They have got to make a decision. What do they do? Do they keep their head down and avoid deselection from pro-Jeremy Corran people in my party or do I speak up? We have seen with that leads. Virtually all Jeremy Corbyn's Shadow Cabinet and ministers resigned, it didn't do anything.
Sky News
32 minutes
ITV4
35 minutes
Adrian Heskin has just arrived. He didn't know that a whole camera crew was waiting for him. I hope you don't mind us hijacking you. You have got a bit of Panadol and extra white in the car.
Sky News
3 hours
Thank you for stopping by and thank goodness for people like you doing that work in Mosul. The former Foreign Secretary David Miliband says Jeremy Corbyn has led Labour to its weakest position in 50 years. Mr Miliband was speaking after Labour's by-election defeat in Copeland, and didn't completely rule out a return to politics himself. As the Scottish Labour conference in Perth today one union boss warning the party is 'sliding towards irrelevance'.
Sky News
3 hours
Given the resulting Copeland, does Jeremy Corbyn still have your support as party leader? They were reluctant to stay on the record one way or the other. What I did get was a series of interesting responses from MPs who didn't want to be named.
Sky News
5 hours
Channel 4
5 hours
Tommy drove brilliantly, our car was amazing at the end, and then, you know, our 100th win for the programme at Lime Rock - and then Road America, our 101st of the whole programme, was extraordinary, and we still look back on that race and go, "How did that happen?" We often didn't have the fastest car - we just kept the scoreboard ticking over.
BBC News 24
5 hours
He didn't want people's help. He didn't want people's love. That is why it is sad to watch. As an audience member you want to reach out to this man and love him. He doesn't want it, he rejects it, preferring to disappear into the booze. I think that is what is sad. It is well put together. It is a little dour, in that it lacks the light of George Best's feet.
BBC News 24
8 hours
And celebrity views are worth no more than yours or mine frankly. What did you make of the fact that the headline of the story was about the marriage breakdown? She didn't say anything about it, did she? By the way, that is none of our business. We do know, and only a fool would think otherwise, that as and when she makes her announcement about that, it will be done through the Hollywood PR machine and anyone who thinks she's going to answer a question on the BBC about that is a fool.
BBC News 24
8 hours
So what we did was gather quite a lot of material and we cut down some of it, broadcast ahead of time. So that the audiences who watch those main bulletins on BBC One would see the news piece if they didn't see the longer documentary.
BBC News 24
9 hours
You could agree with some of that, didn't you? Absolutely. Yes, he's made the case, really. There's been a lot of huffing and puffing, just as there was over the tax credits, which eventually absolutely collapsed.
BBC News 24
9 hours
I've got a nasty suspicion that this is all part of the Liberal Democrats' attempt to refight the referendum, to delay the whole process, to stop it happening because they didn't agree with the result. Well, this is true, isn't it? You didn't agree. I'm sure the crossbenchers who are among the Leavers. Lord Pannick is no Liberal Democrat, as you know.
BBC News 24
10 hours
Well done indeed. I'll see you on Monday. But back to business means back to Brexit and there's nothing easy about that. John Pienaar, BBC News, Copeland. The Stoke constituency was dubbed the 'capital of Brexit' after recording one of the highest Leave votes in the EU referendum last June. But Ukip, which was running against a Labour candidate who didn't support Brexit, couldn't win it.
BBC News 24
10 hours
The nuclear probably had quite a lot to do with it, because Jeremy Corbyn said he didn't want it. He did do a U-turn on that, but who knows. The men have done no good when they've been prime ministers, so maybe a woman changes everything.
Sky News
11 hours
We can't forget that the Tories treated the people of Stoke with utter contempt. They didn't take that by-election seriously. When you are in Stoke, you are disenfranchised in that election.
Sky News
12 hours
They didn't put it forward seriously. When you are in Stoke, you are disenfranchised in that election. That is why hardly anyone voted. They have been running Stoke down for years. The Thatcher government decimated Stoke. Theresa may celebrating riding high, there she is celebrating. We should crack on with other stories.
BBC News 24
12 hours
But there are two groups that matter in Labour, the Corbynistas in the grassroots and Labour MPs. Neither will be moved by all this. Corbyn supporters will take solace from the defeat of Ukip in Stoke. So too will his opponents in the Parliamentary Labour Party. Why? Because in their view, they tried to get rid of him in the summer, and it didn't work. They now think that their best approach is to stay quiet at Westminster and spend as much time as possible in their constituencies.
BBC News 24
12 hours
Now, that is what happened in Copeland, because the Ukip vote in Copeland was squeezed, and went to the Tories, so they won the seat. It didn't happen in Stoke, so we just failed to win it. So let's... We made a modest increase in our support and we fought on the ground the biggest campaign Ukip has ever fought in a by-election.
BBC News 24
12 hours
Could you explain why you did so badly in Stoke? We didn't do badly. As you said a moment ago, we had a modest increase in our vote. We got 25% of the vote and beat the Conservatives into third place. But that was an area where you did strongly in the referendum and you were not able to capitalise on that at all, even with your new leader.
BBC News 24
12 hours
Jeremy Corbyn said there was no question to answer when he was asked whether he was a problem. Is that incredibly arrogant when the people of Copeland clearly didn't believe he was on their side and he didn't allay their fears? He didn't seem to take any responsibility at all for what happened in Copeland.
BBC News 24
12 hours
That hasn't happened and that's why he says now we need to make sure that we keep the lights on, we have a commitment to closing down our carbon emissions, we need to be able to cut them down so we must invest in Sellafield and elsewhere, which he committed to add Theresa May didn't. And now, whether the result was a disaster for the party.
BBC News 24
12 hours
Is he saying he is pro-nuclear now? The people in Sellafield didn't believe him. It wasn't fake news, they didn't believe him. What he did, after the nuclear disaster in Japan he said that if we close down the nuclear power plant and invested in new energy, renewables, then we could fill the gap.
BBC Parliament
12 hours
I suppose that's possible that one or two amendments might be passed, ask the House of Commons to think again, if they do and we come back again, I think we'd be really pushing our luck to pursue it any further. You could agree with some of that, didn't you? Absolutely. Yes, he's made the case, really. There's been a lot of huffing and puffing, just as there was over the tax credits, which eventually absolutely collapsed.
BBC Parliament
12 hours
I've got a nasty suspicion that this is all part of the Liberal Democrats' attempt to refight the referendum, to delay the whole process, to stop it happening because they didn't agree with the result. Well, this is true, isn't it? You didn't agree. I'm sure the crossbenchers who are among the Leavers. Lord Pannick is no Liberal Democrat, as you know.