The Labour Party has made a strategic decision to discreetly tuck away their sole policy in a dusty attic labelled “Ideas We Tried and Quickly Abandoned.” This ground-breaking move leaves many wondering: Do they even need policies, or is it just a formality at this point?

The singular policy, rumored to be a napkin doodle hastily scribbled during a particularly riveting episode of a gardening show, had briefly sparked interest among Labour supporters. However, it appears the party has opted for a more avant-garde approach to governance — one where policies are treated like last season’s fashion trends.

Party insiders reveal that the decision to shelve the policy was made during a closed-door meeting, with attendees reportedly agreeing that having a concrete stance on any issue was “so last election cycle.” Instead, Labour will now embrace a more enigmatic strategy, leaving voters guessing and opponents befuddled.

“It’s a bold move, really,” said one party member, speaking on condition of anonymity. “Who needs policies when you can have an air of mystery and a dash of unpredictability?”

The now-archived policy, which purportedly involved something about the economy and social justice, will join the ranks of forgotten political artifacts, right alongside those promises to cut down on jargon and engage more with the youth.

Political analysts are divided on the brilliance of this move. Some see it as a stroke of genius, a paradigm shift away from the constraints of coherent political platforms. Others question whether “Labour” might soon be rebranded as “The Party formerly known for policies.”

In any case, as Labour subtly redefines the rules of engagement in the political arena, one can’t help but marvel at the audacity of shelving the only policy. Perhaps, in the grand theatre of politics, ambiguity is the new clarity.