Politics David Cameron


  • Umunna: How to judge the UK budget

    Chuka Umunna, shadow business secretary of the U.K. Labour party, discusses what he and his party want to happen in the U.K budget today.

  • UK elections: Who do people trust?

    At a Labour party conference, CNBC's Wilfred Frost talks to delegates and members of the public about the upcoming U.K. general election.

  • UK's Labour party upbeat on business

    Toby Perkins, U.K. shadow minister for small business, says there's a "great deal more for government to do to support more businesses to grow."

  • UK: Where the immigration battle really is

    Is U.K. Prime Minister David Cameron winning or losing the immigration debate? Peter Kellner, president of YouGov, weighs in with his thoughts.

  • UK elections heading for 'hung parliament'

    Discussing the upcoming U.K. elections, Peter Kellner, president of YouGov, says he's almost certain that Britain is heading towards another hung parliament in May.

  • YouGov: UKIP has 'protest voters'

    Peter Kellner, president of YouGov, says that the UKIP political party has "protest voters with an agenda" and that the party is unlikely to win many seats.

  • Protesters shout slogans during a rally in front of the Greek Parliament during a debate prior to a confidence vote in Athens in 2014.

    "I don't ever want to go back to Greece," says one recent Greek college grad. "There is no opportunity."

  • UK elections: No strong government likely

    Anatole Kaletsky, co-founder and chief economist at Gavekal Dragonomics, thinks there's a high probability of another U.K. general election in 2016.

  • UK elections: A coalition looks inevitable

    In U.K. election polls, the Conservatives and Labour party are neck and neck, says James Knightley, UK economist at ING.

  • Labour leader Ed Miliband speaks to an audience at Haverstock school in Camden on February 12, 2015 in London.

    Hedge funds and the amount of taxes they pay are center stage in U.K. politics right now.

  • UK 'public spending is relatively modest'

    Discussing spending cuts in the U.K., Paul Johnson, director at IFS, says the difference in policy between Labour and the Conservatives hasn't been this wide since 1992.

  • Brexit: UK should be a leader, not leaver.

    Peter Wilding, director at British Influence, discusses the rise of UKIP, the euro currency and the potential of a 'Brexit' from the EU.

  • Invest in cybersecurity: Burbidge

    Eileen Burbidge, partner at Passion Capital, says that we must bridge the public and private sector in terms of cybersecurity.

  • UK elections: Going to be a close one!

    With 99 days left to the UK general election, William Hague, leader of the House of Commons, says this is "one of the closest" elections in terms of the opinion polls.

  • Conservative's Hague: English laws for English people

    William Hague, leader of the House of Commons, discusses how the Conservative party aims for "fairness" when it comes to English votes.

  • Conservative's Hague: No coalition, thanks!

    William Hague, leader of the House of Commons, says he doesn't see a coalition between his Conservative Party and UKIP after May's general election.

  • A double decker bus makes its way over Westminster Bridge, past the Houses of Parliament and Big Ben in London, England.

    CNBC's Phil Han reports on the state of the U.K. general election campaign, as the candidates count down 99 days until votes are cast.

  • David Cameron

    The U.K. said it was reviewing security procedures after a drunk hoax caller was put through to Prime Minister David Cameron.

  • Why Obama & Cameron's meeting mattered

    "Meet the Press" moderator Chuck Todd discusses the significance of President Barack Obama's meeting with England's Prime Minister David Cameron.

  • British Prime Minister David Cameron and U.S. President Barack Obama walk the Colonnade from the Oval Office to the Residence for a working dinner at the White House in Washington January 15, 2015.

    Authorities do not need to change course on balancing security and privacy, President Barack Obama and British PM David Cameron said.