Nigel Farage is a man of outstanding proven principle and he is cleverer than most of the other contenders for the UKIP leadership, but he and his family deserve a break, generally, and also from the cretin-level "aides"...
Nigel Farage’s right-hand man Raheem Kassam -- under suspicion of multiple criminal offences -- has left the party, along with fellow director Matthew Richardson (who is not suspected of any unlawful conduct)
Leading MEPs from UKIP are to confront Nigel Farage over the conduct of his aggressive and inexperienced aides next week. Where might this lead? UPDATE: Sources suggest one aide referred to police may be on the run in America, aka "on holiday"..
Ed Miliband would bust an economy that Cameron has rescued. A Labour win would be a disaster for Britain. UKIP voters (and even LibDems) will have to vote tactically to keep this country afloat, and keep Miliband out of Number 10. That's how it all breaks down on May 7
No one has yet told the truth to the electorate about the depth of hopelessness in our national debt problem. The election is turning into the Mad Hatter's Tea Party, a bidding war for your votes with your money, writes former UKIP MEP Godfrey Bloom
The leader of the people’s army has developed a bizarre romance with the US Tea Party, frequently looks tetchy and irritated, and is beginning to lose his once magnetic ability to win voters to UKIP. His comments about HIV have been widely seen as callous and cruel and perhaps a deliberate snub to Douglas Carswell
Many found Nigel Farage's intervention about the NHS and HIV to be crass. Perhaps it was. But his underlying argument shows a far more profound understanding of our creaking National Health Service than any of the other parties which, rather pathetically, continue to play politically correct games with it
The abysmal leaders' debate was a product of our abysmal politics. Four of the seven leaders were Left-populists; one was a Left-totalitarian; Farage was a total one trick pony on immigration; Cameron looked as though he didn't want to be there, which of course he didn't. What a fiasco British politics now is
The old guard, in the media and the public too, will raise a cynical smile about the shambolic row over the leadership debates: "Well, this is politics. It's dirty. Get over it." But why should we get over it? We're sick of the old politics, let's have something new