The shadow chancellor says, however, that he’s a “natural pessimist”, and thinks it’ll be a “long haul”.
Posts Tagged: Sophy Ridge
WATCH: There are “a lot of questions”…”a lot of unhappiness”…”a great deal of concern”. Cash on May’s plan.
The veteran Brexiteer also says that his colleagues will conduct their own analysis of the forthcoming White Paper and put it to the Cabinet.
WATCH: Gardiner on Labour’s immigration policy. Migration will fluctuate according to the economy’s needs.
In other words, there can be no assumption that under a Corbyn government immigration would come down.
WATCH: Lewis – there’s “a big contrast” between us and Labour in terms of representatives’ behaviour problems
The party chairman talks about the need to avoid “double standards” and “misinformation”.
She says it will “require give and take”, and “that we have decide what’s important”.
He tells Sophy Ridge that after the election result he now feels there’s a chance that we may stay in the EU after all.
Justified calls for a national government’s overthrow are usually confined to those in which there is a serious threat of tyranny or the breakdown of civil order.
Ridge asks him if he’s “playing to the crowd”. He says Labour’s focusing on what’s necessary.
The Shadow Chancellor tries to defend his policy from criticisms by Sadiq Khan, who called it “madness”.
The former Home Secretary agrees that the Labour Party is facing an existential crisis, and that Corbyn needs to “step up to the plate”.
The Conservative MP says that, while she “wouldn’t have used those terms”, what’s happened over the past week is just “a bit of a puff”.
The Shadow Chancellor tells Sophy Ridge that the NEC will consider the matter again.
The First Minister says “my manifesto speaks for itself”.
The Shadow Home Secretary says social media is being used to ‘poison the political debate’, and that internet providers need to ‘do more to close down these people’.
The Justice Secretary tells Sophy Ridge of her ‘belief in the rule of law’, and how ‘too many people in our country don’t understand what judges do’.