Behind the bravado, the exaggerated Andrew Neil-esque eulogies, the inferiority complex that cries out for the need for the UK to be a major global power, and the ambitions of a Prime Minister fearful that his premiership will go down as a relative unknown in history, the reality is that there is no plan, nor an understanding of the complexities in combating not just ISIS but resolving the crisis in Syria.
EVEL is clearly flawed, and no other proposal seems viable. Surely, though, it’s better for the government to make an attempt to solve the West Lothian Question than just accept the status quo? Not really. The problem is that any attempt to answer the Question, much like trying to defuse a bomb, carries the risk of bringing about what you’re trying to prevent. In the case of the West Lothian Question, this is the break-up of the Union between England and Scotland.
We are told by politicians and political experts not to trust the polls. Yet, the panicking behaviour of a number of Labour party members in light of a recent poll suggests many do not heed this advice. According to the latest YouGov poll, in the first round of the Labour leadership contest Jeremy Corbyn is set to win 43% of …
These reforms are not “progressive”, rather they symbolise regression and endanger our national pride; the welfare state. Our soaring education prices and gradual diminution of benefits does not alleviate the feeling of dread growing in many. What further accentuates this is the feeling of being stuck. It is difficult to endure these changes without being able to look forward to the next election, hoping our country will vote differently…
As the dust settles after a night and day of high drama David Cameron has the seats required to form a Conservative majority government. It certainly has been an unpredictable 24 hours. The results have been drastically different to the countless polls which put the Conservatives and Labour neck at neck. So what happened?
Commentators are predicting and politicians are scaremongering about all different kinds of potential governments which could be formed after polls show another failure by the traditional duopoly to form a majority.
In reality however there are only two or three realistic outcomes after May 7th.