A party capable of indulging such poisonous conduct is capable of much else besides – and they could yet enter government.
Posts Tagged: Jeremy Corbyn MP
Robert Halfon: Do Barwell’s bean-counters lack the vision to see why Tories must campaign for social justice?
Plus: why John Bald is wrong to be critical on this site of the Education Select Committee’s report on school exclusions.
It’s real aim is to create the circumstances in which Brexit can be halted – without the all-but-impossible holding of a pre-March 29 plebiscite.
The excuses have become dully predictable – we cannot allow this hatred itself to become a dully predictable party of everyday life, too.
Nick Hargrave: The economic consequences of No Deal might only be temporary. But the political ones would dwarf Black Wednesday.
Even the near threat of such an outcome could outscale 16th September 1992 many times over in terms of setting political perceptions.
No celebrity candidates. No non-Tories. Bailey, Boff and Morrissey have all spent years campaigning, knocking on doors, handing out leaflets in the sun and in the rain.
Michael Tomlinson: I voted Leave. But as MPs leave Westminster this summer, we must look wider than the EU debate – and deliver social justice for Britain.
We must embrace such issues as poverty, families, prisons and young people.
Following allegations of intimidation several Labour councillors have indicated they are standing down.
James Frayne: A second referendum? The poll data suggests Greening’s idea would be a total disaster for the Conservatives
The British left are somewhat more open to the idea, but the Conservative Party’s members and voters would not wear the proposal
Our Executive Editor notes that while Opposition MPs continue to criticise the failings of their Party, they still haven’t actually done anything about it.
Thornberry gave no sign that she might be an improvement on the present Leader of the Opposition.
WATCH: Corbyn’s line – “I’ve got a feeling the whole thing might start to unravel in the next few days.”
The Labour leader plays it cautious – saying that “we don’t know exactly what this plan means yet”.
What may count most today is not whether the water simmers over, but whether his temper and patience do instead – or first.
Corbyn meanwhile opted out of Brexit, in the hope that the Government is making a mistake.
Nick Boles and Robert Syms: One of us was a Remainer, the other a Leaver. We join now with other Tory MPs to back Theresa May.
Any Cabinet member who throws their toys out of the pram at Chequers will receive a cold shoulder in the tearoom.