Boris Johnson denies plot to topple UK PM Theresa May

Posted June 12, 2017

The survey also showed voters for Labour, the Liberal Democrats and the SNP said they mostly did so because they trusted the motives of the party, and also because they preferred that party's promises.

As she sat taking in the morning sun next to Wakefield's cathedral, the Conservative voter mused on how Corbyn had led a campaign focusing on national issues such as funding the beloved National Health Service.

In reassembling her ministerial team, Mrs May will be under pressure to choose figures who will help unify the party and restore her authority following a disappointing election result. She ignored younger people, who preferred to stay in the European Union past year and now prefer the Labour Party to the Tories by a huge margin, 63 percent to 27 percent.

Labour's brief administration produced little in the way of domestic policy, and when leader Ramsay MacDonald called another election in October 1924, demanding a mandate to form a real socialist government, his party was roundly defeated in a Conservative landslide. To many, her silence was seen as weak and further damaged her reputation in the public's eye days before the election.

Conservative legislator Nigel Evans said the departure of the two aides was "a start", but there needed to be changes to the way the government functioned in the wake of the campaign.

Labour MP Chris Leslie has rejected the Corbyn mania that has followed this week's shock election result.

"It was a disaster", he said. They couldn't possibly prefer a Labour Party that is itself divided over Brexit.

Martin Selmayr, senior aide to European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker, responded to the resignations by tweeting the word "bauernopfer" - German for the sacrifice of a pawn in chess. Instead, she has left Britain's position in disarray, days before the divorce negotiations are due to start on June 19.

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May's faltering situation indicates that the Brexit process may be deferred or the terms of the separation of Britain from the EU's single market and customs union, which is fundamentally a free-trade zone, will now be benign.

"It is likely that this new government will nurture and possibly even strengthen UK-Israeli relations", she said.

It added that "the logic leading to Mrs". Already, the wolves are baying for May's blood and her survival looks doubtful, though she firmly insists she's not moving from 10 Downing Street.

In the meantime, I want to place on record my sorrow for the Conservative Members of Parliament who lost their seats, several of whom are close friends.

With 636 of 650 seats in the House of Commons declared, the Conservatives had 310 to the Labour Party's 258. That means the DUP would back the government on confidence motions and budget votes, but it's not a coalition government or a broader pact.

"The Conservatives have not yet broken the British system of democracy, but through their hubris and incompetence they have managed to make a mockery of it", it said in an editorial.

Northern Ireland is the only part of the U.K.in which same-sex marriage is illegal.

After confirming on Friday that her top five ministers would keep their jobs, including finance minister Philip Hammond, May is expected to continue to appoint the government that will take on one of the most demanding negotiations in British history.

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"Young people seem to be very frustrated about career politicians, and too much spin".

"If she had got the majority she wanted, she would have been a supreme political colossus", he said.

"I saw Jeremy Corbyn, he was out with the people and they were all coming".

The pound hit an eight-week low against the dollar and its lowest levels in seven months versus the euro before recovering slightly on news she would form a DUP-backed government.

They couldn't possibly vote for Jeremy Corbyn, the quasi-Marxist, left-wing Labour Party leader who campaigned on high taxes for the rich, heavy spending and deep skepticism toward Britain's traditional defense and foreign policies.

"May stares into the abyss", said The Times' Saturday edition while the Daily Mail led with "Tories Turn On Theresa".

Speaking after the result, Mr White congratulated Julie Cooper on her win saying it has been a "clean and fairly fought campaign".

But Mr Corbyn said: 'I don't think Theresa May and this government have any credibility.

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