‘Theresa May, resign’, British demonstrators say

This video from England says about itself:

Protesters stage anti-Theresa May demo at Downing Street, London, UK. A man holds a sign as dozens gather at Downing Street in London on June 9, 2017 to stage an anti-Theresa May demonstration. They demanded the prime minister resign.

By Steve Sweeney in Britain:

Protests pile pressure on beleaguered PM

Monday 12th June 2017

Britain demonstrates as Tories attempt to form DUP alliance

THERESA MAY faced further upheaval at the weekend as thousands of Brits across the country took to the streets calling on her to resign.
Events were held in towns and cities including London, Bristol and Cambridge to protest against plans to forge an alliance with the Democratic Unionist Party (DUP) which would prop up the Tories to keep them in government.

And an online petition opposing the Tory-DUP “confidence and supply” deal received an astonishing 500,000 signatures in its first 12 hours.

Pro-choice campaigners joined anti-austerity and anti-racist groups in calling for Ms May to stand down as Prime Minister following her dramatic losses in last week’s general election.

And they slammed the government for seeking a “coalition of chaos and hatred” deal with the DUP who campaigners claim are “homophobic, anti-abortion climate change deniers,” with alleged links to right-wing paramilitary organisations.

National event organiser Shabbir Lakha told crowds in Parliament Square: “Theresa May is trying to make an alliance with the most right-wing party in Parliament today.

“People who are the affiliates of terrorists. And they were smearing Jeremy Corbyn for being a terrorist sympathiser.

“But we’re not going to stand for it. Theresa May has got to go,” he blasted.

He said it was time to “bring the movement back to the streets” as he told those gathered: “We’re going to defend Jeremy Corbyn. We’re going to bring real change, the change people voted for.”

Stand Up to Racism spokesman Zak Cochrane said: “They told us that Jeremy Corbyn was unelectable, but he has just got the third biggest vote of any Labour leader ever. We have to ask why.”

Mr Cochrane slammed Theresa May for the “millions that are using foodbanks” and a programme of austerity.

And Amal Bider told those gathered: “I am a Muslim Eritrean sister — why wouldn’t I be politicised?” and explained that she supported Jeremy Corbyn because he offered the politics of hope with “people at the heart of his manifesto.”

She added: “The Tories have only made losses while Labour have made gains. This is a victory.”

People’s Assembly spokesman John Rees called for a major national demonstration to force Ms May and the Tories out of office.

Further protests have been called for this evening including a Downing Street demonstration gathering from 7pm.

THE TORY Party was in increasing disarray yesterday in the wake of the general election, with former Tory Chancellor, George Osborne, calling PM May ‘a dead woman walking’, while Labour Shadow Chancellor John McDonnell announced: ‘We’re preparing for government’: here.

[Labour] Shadow Foreign Secretary Emily Thornberry said: ‘We are in uncharted territory. All I’m telling you is that our manifesto is popular, our vision for Britain is right, they have no idea what they are doing, we are waiting in the wings, we will step in if we are required and if we are called upon to serve.’ She described Theresa May as ‘squatting in Downing Street’ and was asked: ‘In a month’s time, do you think Jeremy Corbyn could be in Number 10?’, replying: ‘Who knows, let’s see’: here.

Labour says Queen’s speech delay shows government ‘in chaos’: here.

Tory Party stuck with broken May as leader fear the mass movement driving Labour forward: here.

Theresa May tore up the controversial Tory manifesto last night as the price for Cabinet support for her leadership. Plans to scrap the triple lock on pensions, means-test the winter fuel allowance and repeal the foxhunting ban are set to be ditched in a ‘slimmed-down’ Queen’s Speech next week: here.

Theresa May wanted to ditch ‘strong and stable’ slogan during botched Tory election battle because it was making her look ‘stupid’: here.

Orange Order asks DUP to put Drumcree march on wishlist in May talks. Portadown lodge wants party to exploit its newfound influence with call for ban on parade down Garvaghy Road to be lifted: here.

The Tories are bartering with women’s bodies to keep power. It’s disgusting, by Suzanne Moore. The ‘sell’ of the DUP as a bit socially conservative is a lie.

Tom Watson asks May: did Murdoch request Gove’s return to cabinet? Labour deputy leader writes to PM to inquire whether media mogul was behind the former justice secretary’s appointment: here.

This video from London, England says about itself:

General Election 2017. Protest after hung parliament against Theresa May.

By Robert Stevens in Britain:

UK Prime Minister May seeks alliance with Democratic Unionist Party to forestall a second general election

12 June 2017

Prime Minister Theresa May’s Conservative government is seeking a “confidence and supply” agreement with the Democratic Unionist Party (DUP) in an attempt to secure a majority following a disastrous showing in last week’s snap general election.

May called the election to secure a substantial increase to the Tories’ slim 17-seat majority, but lost 13 seats and ended with a hung parliament. Labour under Jeremy Corbyn won 40 percent of the vote, just 2 percent less than the Tories.

The Tories need the 10 DUP MPs from Northern Ireland to secure a majority, but there is no possibility of a coalition. The aim is rather to secure a pact with the DUP to support the government in motions of confidence and budget votes—a crisis-ridden regime ruling with a tiny majority over a population that widely despises them.

On Saturday, Downing Street issued a statement that an agreement in principle had been reached with the Democratic Unionists, but this was denied by the DUP, forcing the Tories to issue a clarification. May is to meet DUP leader Arlene Foster for talks on Tuesday.

The DUP is an ultra-right wing outfit. Attention in the UK media has largely focused on its opposition to abortion and same-sex marriage, while putting forward some populist polices aimed at reversing some austerity measures that would be at odds with the pro-austerity agenda outlined in May’s manifesto.

Of far greater significance is the DUP’s position as the main Unionist and Protestant party in the North and its ties to paramilitary groups.

The Tories’ desperate attempts to secure a majority threatens the eruption of conflict in Ireland, which ended in 1998 following the Good Friday Agreement reached by the then-Labour government and political parties in Northern Ireland, at that time with the exception of the DUP. The DUP only entered into the power-sharing Northern Ireland Assembly with the nationalist Sinn Fein in 2007, after it eclipsed the Ulster Unionist Party.

The creation of a Tory/DUP government tears up the very basis of the Agreement and whatever political stability was achieved via the Northern Ireland Assembly. The Agreement states that a British government must remain impartial in its dealings with all Northern Irish parties. This is impossible with one of those parties now set to prop up the Conservatives.

In addition, one of the demands of the DUP in return for doing so is that the Tories forbid any referendum on a united Ireland. Such an agreement would be unconstitutional, as this provision is specifically allowed under the Good Friday Agreement.

Sinn Fein increased its vote in the seats that were contested in Northern Ireland in the general election, taking seven. Sinn Fein leader Gerry Adams pointed out that unionist parties secured less than half the electorate’s backing for the first time in the region’s history, adding, “One thing we can say for certainty, there is going to be a referendum on Irish unity. I can’t say when, but there is going to be.”

The fact that the Tories are prepared to contemplate the resumption of conflict in Ireland, which cost thousands of lives over three decades beginning in 1969 in the “Troubles”, testifies to the existential crisis they face.

This is set to escalate. In just a week’s time, talks begin with the European Union over the terms of Britain’s exit from the EU. The ruling elite and the Tories are split over the issue of Brexit, with the majority of the ruling class—led by the financial elite in the City of London—opposed to departing the EU and Single Market.

The hung parliament offers the pro-Remain camp an opportunity to ensure there is no hard Brexit in which the UK leaves the Single Market. Others still seek to reverse Brexit entirely.

However, May is in greater thrall to the hard Brexit wing of her party than ever before. Her main Brexit ministers, Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson and Brexit Secretary David Davis, are both being touted as leadership challengers to May, and both continued in their positions as she reshuffled her cabinet Sunday. Another leading Tory Brexiteer, Michael Gove, was recalled to the cabinet.

May is only still in place because the hard Brexit wing fear that if she is forced to stand down as a result of a leadership challenge, this would lead to weeks and months of instability and then a second general election, which would likely see Labour elected.

On Sunday, a new poll [for the conservative Daily Mail] found that Labour had surged six points ahead of the Tories.

May must present the new government’s upcoming legislative programme to parliament on Tuesday in the Queen’s Speech. Corbyn said on the BBC’s Andrew Marr Show Sunday that Labour was ready to head a government if called upon, and would be putting forward amendments to the Queen’s Speech demanding the adoption of parts of Labour’s election manifesto.

The main Tory-supporting newspapers who back Brexit are insisting May remain in office for now to prevent the election of a Corbyn-led Labour government at all costs. The Rupert Murdoch-owned Sun on Sunday editorialised, “In normal circumstances the removal men would already have been and gone after a humiliating resignation. But these aren’t normal circumstances… Every Tory MP has to remember, 24 hours a day, seven days a week, that if the Government falls there is every chance of Jeremy Corbyn taking over—and that would be an utter disaster for the country.”

In opposition, the pro-Remain sections of the bourgeoisie are making their voices heard via the Guardian and Financial Times.

Following the election, the Financial Times editorialised that “the sheer importance of this moment in Britain’s history, suggests the idea of a national unity government, made up of ministers from both parties.”

It suggested that if another election was not held May could remain as prime minister but would have “to face down the hard Brexiteers in her own party.”

It added, “Labour too has a responsibility to act in the interests of the country,” counselling, “It is time for all sides to consider the national interest rather than the narrow party interest. Mrs. May has an obligation to do so—or else go.”

There is slim chance that Corbyn would throw away Labour’s support in the working class … on a coalition with the Tories. The far more likely outcome would be a second general election that could be convened as early as the autumn.

27 thoughts on “‘Theresa May, resign’, British demonstrators say

  1. Monday 12th June 2017

    posted by Lamiat Sabin in Britain

    HATED Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt survived a third term in his position yesterday after PM Theresa May began a Cabinet reshuffle.

    At least 13 ministers remained in their jobs at the time of going to press for a government that had yet to be secured amid the Tories’ talks over a potential deal with the ultra-conservative DUP.

    Claims circulated that Ms May’s “reshuffle kerfuffle” was only conducted as a convoluted attempt to demote former justice secretary Liz Truss, who now takes fills the Chief Secretary to the Treasury role. Ms Truss has been heavily criticised over her failure to fight against the High Court which had ruled that the government had to seek permission from Parliament to trigger Article 50.

    Ms May’s long-term ally Damian Green was moved from the Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) to be appointed Cabinet Office Minister — replacing Ben Gummer who lost his seat last week — and would also act as her deputy.

    Replacing Mr Green at DWP is David Gauke, former chief secretary to the Treasury.

    Those remaining in the same positions include Philip Hammond as Chancellor, Boris Johnson as Foreign Secretary, Amber Rudd as Home Secretary, David Davis as Brexit Secretary, Liam Fox as International Trade Secretary, Sajid Javid as Communities and Local Government Secretary and Michael Fallon as Defence Secretary.

    Also, Chris Grayling kept his job as Transport Secretary, Priti Patel as International Development Secretary, Gavin Williamson as Chief Whip, Justine Greening as Education Secretary and Greg Clark as Business Secretary.



  2. Monday 12th June 2017

    posted by Lamiat Sabin in Britain

    Labour ‘raring to go for new election’ as 150,000 new members sign up after election results

    LABOUR is raring to go for another general election expected to take place within months, leader Jeremy Corbyn said yesterday.

    An additional 30 seats were won by Labour while 13 were lost by the Tories as a result of Theresa May’s failed opportunistic attempt to bolster her Commons majority — which led a humiliating hung Parliament.

    Following the results, Mr Corbyn received a torrent of public apologies from his carping critics, including right-wing journalists and Labour MPs such as Owen Smith and Stephen Kinnock, for doubting his abilities.

    Labour garnered 40 per cent of vote — its highest since the 1997 landslide win — compared with the Tories’ 42 per cent.
    This was largely powered by an astonishing 72 per cent of 18 to 24-year-olds turning up to vote on Thursday.

    According to the latest Survation poll — the most accurate pollster in the run-up to polling day — another election would see Labour attract an incredible 45 per cent of votes and the Conservatives 39 per cent.

    There have been suggestions that an election could take place in October after the Tories’ annual conference.

    The party is in turmoil after desperately engaging in talks with the ultra-conservative and terror-linked DUP, which has 10 MPs. Ms May has faced calls to quit by Tory MPs and grandees.

    Shadow foreign secretary Emily Thornberry said Ms May was effectively “squatting in Downing Street.”

    Almost half of Britons believe Ms May should quit as PM with 38 per cent saying she should stay, according to polls by Survation and YouGov conducted since the general election.

    Mr Corbyn said on the BBC’s Andrew Marr Show: “We have a programme, we have support and we’re ready to fight another election campaign as soon as may be, because we want to be able to serve the people of this country on the agenda we put forward, which is transformative and has gained amazing levels of support.”

    He intends to oppose the Queen’s Speech and table a “substantial amendment” in an attempt to bring down Ms May’s administration.

    Labour has also swelled with at least 150,000 new members joining since the election results. It has over 800,000 in total and could be on course for a million.

    Mr Corbyn said Labour has raised millions of pounds — with the average donation £22 per person — and assured supporters that the party has enough funds in hand for another election campaign.

    Asked if he was in it for the long-term, a relaxed and smiling Mr Corbyn replied: “Look at me, I’ve got youth on my side.”

    Mr Corbyn told the Sunday Mirror that he expects to be able to attract some of Labour’s biggest names to serve on his front bench — a contrast to the refusals to serve during two leadership battles he ended up winning with flying colours.

    “My phone is full of texts from lots and lots of people from right across the party,” he said.

    Mr Corbyn also said Labour would “absolutely” ensure Brexit occurs, with a focus on negotiating tariff-free access as part of a “jobs-first Brexit,” maintaining university and research collaborations, keeping human rights pacts, and participating in the work of European agencies for security and environmental matters.



  3. Monday 12th June 2017

    posted by Lamiat Sabin in Britain

    EMBITTERED Tories warned Theresa May yesterday that she will never get the chance to lead the party into another general election after she gambled on calling a snap election to win a thumping mandate for her nebulous Brexit plans, only to lose the Conservative Commons majority.

    Editor of the London Evening Standard George Osborne, sacked as chancellor by Ms May last year, said she was a “dead woman walking” and could be ousted in a matter of days.

    With Thursday’s vote resulting in a hung parliament, the desperate Prime Minister is pinning her hopes of clinging on to power via a voting pact with the Northern Irish terror-linked Democratic Unionist Party.

    “It is just [a question of] how long she is going to remain on death row,” Mr Osborne said on BBC One’s The Andrew Marr Show.

    “I think we will know very shortly. We could easily get to the middle of next week and it all collapses for her.”

    Former education minister Nicky Morgan, also sacked by Ms May, offered her no solace. On ITV’s Peston on Sunday she foresaw a leadership challenge during Parliament’s summer recess.

    And former business minister Anna Soubry said on Sky News’s Sophy Ridge on Sunday that Ms May’s position was untenable — but cautioned against a rush to replace her.

    Defence Secretary Sir Michael Fallon, one of the first ministers whose job was confirmed by Ms May, defended her position and welcomed the resignation of her chiefs-of-staff Nick Timothy and Fiona Hill, a move demanded by Tory MPs as the scale of their loss became apparent.

    Former director of communications for No 10 Katie Perrior revealed that Ms May’s confidantes had created a “toxic” and “pretty dysfunctional” environment in Downing Street and put forward “batshit crazy” ideas.

    Asked if they bullied Cabinet ministers, Ms Perrior told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme: “I think so. I think there was not enough respect shown to people that had spent 20 years in office.

    “I felt sending people rude text messages was unacceptable.

    “I felt what the Prime Minister needs when you’re going through a tough time like negotiating Brexit is diplomats, not street-fighters.

    “They really only know one way to operate: that’s to have enemies — and I’m sure I’m one of those this morning.”



  4. Sunday 11th June 2017

    posted by Morning Star in Britain

    JEREMY CORBYN has been confirmed to speak at this year’s Durham Miners’ Gala, which will take place next month.

    One of Europe’s biggest annual celebrations of the labour and trade union movement, the gala attracted 150,000 people last year.

    Other speakers at the gathering on Saturday July 8 will include socialist film-maker Ken Loach and Unite general secretary Len McCluskey.

    This year’s gala will be the first since the death of Davey Hopper, secretary of the Durham Miners’ Association (DMA), who passed away two weeks after last year’s event.

    The last pit in the Durham coalfield closed in 1993, but the spirit of the region’s mining communities is maintained through the collieries’ union banners, which are marched through Durham during the gala.

    DMA chairman Joe Whitworth said: “It’s seen as a beacon for the labour and trade union movement. We think it’s vital for Labour — it gets the message out on what the labour movement is about.”



  5. Sunday 11th June 2017

    posted by Morning Star in Editorial

    LABOUR is right to set its sights on preventing the passage of the Queen’s speech and bringing down Theresa May’s tottering government.

    May might think she can cling to office with the votes of the repulsive terror-linked Democratic Unionist Party, but the knives are out.
    Boris Johnson is forced to deny planning a takeover, while aides of Scottish Conservative boss Ruth Davidson are reportedly working on a plan to form a separate party to the UK-wide Tories.

    Commentators and Labour MPs may be eating slice after slice of humble pie over Jeremy Corbyn’s stunning success at the polls — achieving the largest increase in Labour’s vote since 1945 — but too many keep peddling the narrative that May’s incompetence rather than Corbyn’s message of hope was responsible for the result.

    Former shadow chancellor Chris Leslie is the worst offender with his contemptible assertion that against an incompetent like May another Labour leader would have done better.

    But the passionate mass campaign by hundreds of thousands of members and the huge surge in the youth vote would not have happened had the party been fronted by some washed-out Blairite.

    It was hope and the empowering sense that change is within our grasp that drove millions to the polling stations for Labour.

    Labour’s comeback from 20 points behind to neck and neck with the Tories was nothing short of remarkable, but what’s just as important is that it’s continuing.

    We all heard pre-election claims in the Guardian that people would only vote Labour if they were sure Corbyn had no chance of becoming prime minister.

    Well, now he looks capable of snatching the keys to No 10 and Labour are five points ahead of the Tories in the polls — according to the ultra-Conservative Daily Telegraph, and further ahead in some other surveys.

    A healthy dose of Corbynism is prompting the third massive growth spurt the party has enjoyed since he threw himself into the leadership contest two summers ago.

    The first came in 2015 as hundreds of thousands joined to elect him, the second in 2016 as many more did to re-elect him, and the current massive increase in membership — with over 150,000 new members since the election, taking the total to over 800,000 — signals a wave of enthusiasm that could carry him to power.

    Corbyn was relaxed and confident on Andrew Marr, a stark contrast to the dead duck May. But the left should remain on the alert.

    Evidence that the Labour HQ declined to properly resource many marginal seats that could have been taken shows the party machine is still capable of sabotage.

    And while previously disloyal MPs are lining up to say they have changed their minds about Corbyn, an understandable instinct to bring critics back on board could risk diluting the passion Labour is inspiring if it waters down the socialist message.

    Corbyn says he will build a strong new shadow cabinet — and quite right too, with some vacancies remaining from the “chicken coup” last year. But his current set of shadow ministers have played a blinder and delivered incredible gains. It’s no time to split up the dream team.

    Nor should the left have any truck with proposals for a cross-party initiative to devise an approach to Brexit negotiations.

    Given the pro-EU views of most MPs, this could undermine Labour’s determination to work for an exit deal that puts the British people back in charge of our own economy or even pave the way for an anti-democratic “national government” to preserve neoliberalism in the face of popular revolt.

    Labour is within sight of power, and with its most progressive programme for many decades. To realise that goal the left must stay focused.



  6. Monday 12th June 2017

    posted by Morning Star in Features

    LUCA HORTON, 18, explains why he was so pleased to put a cross in the Labour box for a better future for all

    I LIVE in Wales and I turned 18 in April. Upon my 18th birthday there was excitement filling the air as I knew that I could finally vote and have my voice heard.

    Coming from a working-class family background, where politics is talked about and discussed within my family daily, I believe it is a necessity for all younger voices to be heard when it comes to important issues in elections.

    Even more important, it is a chance for young people of different cultures and ethnic backgrounds to get involved in the whole political process.

    As a first-time voter, I was motivated to persuade many others of my age in my constituency to vote on Thursday, resulting in over 4,000 messages, many phone calls and many Facebook and Twitter shares.

    Spreading the news, information and policies regarding Labour’s inspirational leader, Jeremy Corbyn, became a burning necessity to get the voices of young people heard for once.

    For me, along with many other young voters, it was vital to actually go and vote for whatever we believe is the right way forward with our chosen party and our own beliefs. For me that was Labour, Corbyn and my local candidate Chris Ruane.

    Corbyn is an honest, “extremely hard-working” (to reclaim an overused Tory phrase), passionate and charismatic leader who should be very proud of himself for the things he has achieved in his lifetime, and the way he conducts his politics that other party leaders simply cannot fathom.

    I believe having a voice through voting is the key to positive change that would benefit us all and many generations to come.

    It takes passion, care and consideration to govern, and I am extremely proud and honoured to be a part of campaigning and voting for this incredible party with an incredible individual as our leader.

    As an 18-year-old the main reasons I voted for Labour, Corbyn and my local Labour candidate were:

    The removal of university tuition fees
    Retention of the education maintenance allowance in Wales and its possible return to England
    Corbyn’s personal manner. He listens and takes great care, effort and consideration when representing young people
    Nationalisation of the railways, which can benefit all students and especially young workers in rural areas like mine
    Abolition of zero-hours contracts
    Investment to build over a million new homes, including affordable homes
    Abolition of the bedroom tax

    An increase in carer’s allowance by £11 a week to recognise the work carers do and the amount of money they save the government. Young carers are treated appallingly by the Tory government and have to look after disabled relatives while trying to study at school. Often university is a distant dream for young carers.

    I believe it should be made compulsory for all young people to vote and to have the ability to vote at 16. It can broaden our horizons into the world of politics and adult life. It can educate us, and let us shape society where young voices are heard and policies made to benefit us as well as older people.

    I have a disability: autism. I was forced to change from a child’s disability living allowance to personal independence payments at age 16, even though I was still in school and the first cohort of children who by law have to stay on in education and training until aged 18 and my parents receive child benefit for me.

    How could I be classed therefore as an adult at 16 by this Tory government? Disabled people and people who have long-term health conditions are living in constant fear of having their disability payments stopped at any time by the Tories and the DWP. Here in Wales, I have benefited from being assessed for students’ disability allowance for extra costs incurred going to university in September. I was told that in England disabled students have to pay £200 towards a computer to help them with their studies.

    Here in Wales under a Welsh Labour government I do not have to make any payment, but receive the support I need. That’s the difference having a Welsh Labour devolved government, rather than an uncaring Tory one in England. Corbyn understands the difficulties disabled people, especially young disabled people, face.

    I helped my candidate Chris Ruane get the message over through talking about policies affecting young people on Facebook videos and sharing Labour policies widely.

    Living in a very marginal Tory-held seat, it was wonderful to wake up and know Chris has reclaimed the Vale of Clwyd from a privately educated and privileged Tory MP who has never walked a yard, let alone a mile in my working-class shoes.

    Throughout the campaign he never once said what he would do for my generation or appeared in my road to campaign. Young voters were treated with disdain by Dr James Davies unless they were Tory Party members. Like his leader, he had no connection with ordinary voters.

    I have learnt many things in this general election campaign through Labour and Corbyn. I know that as party leader he will continue to listen to the many, not the few and I would like to say thank you Jeremy for all you have done for 18 to 25-year-olds, and for all you will do in future. You are a great socialist and an even greater leader. I look forward to seeing you lead the Labour Party to cement future policies for young people.

    Oh, and please take a holiday and a well deserved rest. I hope when I am 68 I have your sheer drive, energy and enthusiasm to change the lives of working-class people, and make the much-needed changes our young people desperately need.



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