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Found 5 results

  1. With his cabinet resigning and/or declaring against him http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/2016/06/28/labour-crisis-vote-jeremy-corbyn-leadership-david-cameron-brexit/ Labour youth disavowing him http://londonyounglabour.co.uk/uncat...jeremy-corbyn/ and now even the grassroots Labour blog saying a change is needed http://labourlist.org/2016/06/for-the-good-of-the-party-and-the-country-labour-cannot-go-on-like-this/ does anyone think he will do anything other than cling on to power and damn anyone else? http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-politics-eu-referendum-36638041
  2. My instinct is telling me that Jeremy Corbyn will not last a year as Labour leader. He just does not have the support of enough Labour MP's and quite often states views which even his shadow cabinet does not agree with. At some point Jeremy will come to a conclusion that it is not possible for him to continue as leader, because some of his views are too different to his colleagues and he cannot change his long held views. I totally support Jeremys instincts that you should avoid war or violent reaction to criminals if at all possible, using the proper lawful processes to deal with situations, but sometimes this is just dreamland. You have to deal with the real world and not lead a party based on the fantasy world you would ideally want.
  3. Jeremy Corbyn has said that there will be a discussion about Trident. He has also said that he will not press the button under any circumstances. So if he won't press the button, what is the point of any discussion, he has pre-empted the outcome. On the same light. He has said he will nationalise the railways. While I am not necessarily against that, announcing it now will make any present company think again about new rolling stock and probably pull the contracts. What is the point of spending a shed load of money on new rolling stock if you aren't going to get any use out of them.
  4. Simon Weston has called Jeremy Corbyn's Falklands plan "repugnant surrender" Jeremy Corbyn has been accused by veteran Simon Weston of "repugnant surrender" to Argentina for suggesting it should be given the right to jointly govern the Falklands Mr Corbyn, who opposed the invasion, said that there has to be a move towards "real peace" and that Britain must open a "dialogue" with Argentina over the future of the islands. He said that under the arrangement the Falklands could retain their British nationality while a joint administration is put in place. The comments were severely criticised by Mr Weston, who suffered 46 per cent burns after the RFA Sir Galahad was bombed during the 1982 conflict. Mr Weston said: "It is a repugnant idea. I don't see why it should happen given that the Argentines never had the islands. They have no right to them. "It could cause civil war again by emboldening the Argentinians. It frightens me enormously because he claims to be such a supporter of democratic freedoms while what he is suggesting throwing the Falkland islanders right to democracy out. The Telegraph This man really is showing himself up for the Labour scab that others are warning us about.
  5. Where are these silly rumours coming from. He can't do anything on his own, he would be the leader of a party and anything done would be by consent of parliament. The things being said make his role seem dictatorial, he will be the sole ruler.
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