This video from Britain says about itself:
12 June 2017
Michael Gove has returned to the cabinet, much to many’s chagrin.
By Lamiat Sabin in Britain:
Tuesday 13th June 2017
Watson wonders what was behind new Environment Secretary’s shock return
In a letter to PM Theresa May, Labour deputy leader Tom Watson asked her to make clear whether the News Corp chief, Australian-born but now a US citizen, had ever suggested Mr Gove should be given a ministerial job.
Mr Gove, who was sacked from the Cabinet when Ms May became PM last June, was brought back into the fold during Sunday’s post-election reshuffle as Environment Secretary, a surprising move in the light of previous clashes.
He worked at The Times before entering politics and attended Mr Murdoch’s wedding last year. He returned to work for the paper after being sacked and in February secured the first foreign newspaper interview with the newly elected US President Donald Trump — with Mr Murdoch sitting in.
When David Cameron quit as prime minister in the wake of the June 2016 EU referendum, the former education secretary stood unsuccessfully against home secretary Ms May for leadership of the Conservative Party. The pair had clashed previously, blaming each others’ departments for failing to deal with the supposed spread of Islamist fundamentalism in schools.
“Given your failure to secure a parliamentary majority and the consequent weakness of your position, it might be tempting to allow yourself to be influenced by powerful media proprietors who can shape the way your government is covered.”
He ended his letter with a sarcastic: “Congratulations on your election campaign, by the way. Fantastic stuff, well done.”
Ms Field said: “The new government must commit itself to implementing [the second stage of the Leveson Inquiry] and section 40 unless it wishes to associate itself with the worst excesses, practices and corruption the press and media have to offer.”
Section 40 of the Crime & Courts Act, generally opposed by newspapers, which claim it could hamper investigations, could force publishers to pay costs for those that sue them, even if they win.
The Tory manifesto promised to scrap the law, which CPBF argues gives everyone access to affordable justice so that not only the wealthy can hold the media to account.
This deal with the DUP is just another sign of the Tory disregard for women’s rights: here.