Not that one. This one:
Angela Eagle is expected to launch a bid for the Labour leadership on Thursday as Jeremy Corbyn continues to resist intense pressure to resign, including from his deputy.
She is expected to pledge to reunify the fractured party, which has been locked in a vicious internal battle since the weekend, when Corbyn sacked his shadow foreign secretary, Hilary Benn, for plotting against him.
“We’ve got the numbers, we’ve got the big hitters, it will probably be tomorrow afternoon,” said an ally of Eagle, the former shadow business secretary.
Earlier Labour’s deputy leader, Tom Watson, became the most senior party figure to call on Corbyn to resign, intensifying the pressure on the embattled leader on a day of drama in Westminster.
“It’s a great tragedy. He does have a members’ mandate, but those members who join a political party know that you also need a parliamentary mandate if you’re to form a government,” Watson told the BBC.
“You have to have the authority of the members and your members of parliament, and I’m afraid he doesn’t have that with our MPs.”
Watson said he would not stand in any leadership election himself, apparently clearing the way for Eagle to mount her challenge.
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However, Eagle’s local members may oppose her candidacy. The deputy chair of the Wallasey constituency Labour party, Paul Davis, told BBC North West Tonight: “Jeremy Corbyn hasn’t been given a chance to be a good leader.
“If you are being stabbed in the back all the time by your own people on the Labour benches it’s very hard to get your message across. So yes, I do think he’s a good leader.”
Watson said he had attempted to discuss the leadership issue with Corbyn, after his predecessors Gordon Brown and Ed Miliband added their voices to those calling for him to go, but the Labour leader had refused to engage in conversation about his future.
“I’m afraid Jeremy was not willing to discuss that with me. I’m assuming that he remains in office. That’s where the situation stands,” he said.
I’m afraid I don’t fully understand British politics, because I would have assumed that when this happened it sort of meant he would have to step down:
A motion of no confidence in Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn has been passed by the party’s MPs.
The 172-40 vote, which is not binding, follows resignations from the shadow cabinet and calls on Mr Corbyn to quit.
Mr Corbyn said the ballot had “no constitutional legitimacy” and said he would not “betray” the members who voted for him by resigning.
The leader’s allies have told his critics to trigger a formal leadership contest if they want to challenge him.
Opponents of Mr Corbyn are meeting to decide what to do next and whether to rally round a single candidate to put up against him, with names in the frame including former frontbenchers Angela Eagle and Yvette Cooper.
The BBC’s political correspondent Iain Watson said they still hoped Mr Corbyn would step down voluntarily.
As Mr Corbyn’s future was being fought over, thousands of demonstrators – many of them young people – gathered outside Parliament to show their support for the EU and to protest at the outcome of the Brexit vote.
All I know about Corbyn, really, is that people have been after him since day one, so I have no idea if this is more of the same using the Brexit as an excuse or legitimate fallout from the Brexit combined with crappy leadership. All I really know is that it is nice to see a left-leaning party more fucked up than the Democrats.