European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker, Theresa May and Malta’s Prime Minister Joseph Muscat take part in an EU summit in Brussels. Leaders of the 27 remaining EU states have given the green light to preparations for the second phase of Brexit talks, dealing with trade, European Council president Donald Tusk said.
Michael Fuchs, deputy chairman of Mrs Merkel's CDU/CSU group in the German parliament, said the Foreign Secretary believes the offer Theresa May has made is “too much”.
Liam Gallagher's fans are urging him to consider a move into politics and replace current Prime Minister Theresa May after he let rip on Brexit.
In a survey asking who would make the best Prime Minister out of Jeremy Corbyn and Theresa May, the two leaders somehow managed to come joint third. The latest YouGov survey on voting intentions found that 33% of the public think Mrs May would be the best Prime Minister, another 33% back Mr Corbyn for the role, and 35% picked neither (figures rounded to the nearest whole number).
When she was finally unveiled as the next president of the United States, Hillary Clinton was going to be dressed in suffragette white and stood atop a stage depicting a smashed glass ceiling. Instead, like some nightmare sequence in a late season episode of the West Wing, Donald Trump took the White House. Theresa May made it back to Downing Street with the help of the DUP.
Between the cough and the prankster, Theresa May used her conference speech last week to talk about bringing back the ‘British Dream’. The American Dream is ingrained in the psyche of US culture. It’s embodied by the white picket fence and a narrative that you can achieve anything as long as you work hard enough.
Theresa May has been accused of ‘stoking grievances’ with her response to a new government report into racial inequality. The Racial Disparity Audit, released today, revealed a number of disparities in attainment between ethnic groups in a number of areas. Munira Mirza, the former deputy London Mayor, told the Today Programme: ‘We would argue that there are certainly disparities between ethnic groups.
Following an attempt by Grant Shapps to oust Theresa May as Conservative Party leader, here is out the Tories could remove Mrs May as their leader.
Despite her recent woes, Theresa May does not appear to be going anywhere and she is now keen to move Brexit talks onto the second phase. With Article 50 triggered earlier this year, time is starting slip away to reach a deal before Britain leaves the European Union in March 2019. The Prime Minister is looking for a compromise from the EU in order to push Brexit talks forward and get on to the subject of future trade arrangements.
Theresa May is facing calls to give Boris Johnson the sack in order reassert her authority over a fractured Conservative Party. Speculation is circulating that the Prime Minister is planning a cabinet reshuffle to shore up her position, with the Foreign Secretary in the firing line for a demotion. Supporters of the Foreign Secretary have also said that the PM lacks the authority to push him out of the door after her general election gamble backfired, leaving her without a majority.
After a disastrous party conference speech and a challenge to her leadership, the bookies have slashed the odds of Theresa May still being Prime Minister by the end of the year
This week, Theresa May spoke of giving a voice to those who have been “ignored or silenced for too long”. Today we reveal how skin-deep this rhetoric really is, as we document the attempts she made as home secretary to discriminate against the children of undocumented migrants in the school system. Reports emerged of staff wrongly demanding to see copies of passports and asking parents to confirm their child’s immigration status.
This week, amid coughs and pitying ovations and disintegrating stage furniture, Theresa May used part of her conference speech to speak about the Conservative party’s compassion. “Let us never allow the left to pretend they have a monopoly on compassion,” she told delegates. A version that doesn’t extend to some of the most vulnerable people living in Britain today: Afghan asylum seekers.
As Theresa May’s leadership looks increasingly unsteady following her disastrous speech at the Tory Party Conference, various factions have broken out within the Conservatives.
MPs said that the Prime Minister's aides should not have allowed her diary to get so packed when she was already suffering with a “conference cold”.
Theresa May ‘s speech at the Conservative Party Conference yesterday was plagued by disaster after disaster , with a stage invader handing her a P45, a coughing fit leaving her spluttering and unable to speak, and the set behind her falling apart. The Prime Minister’s performance provides the main talking point for Thursday’s papers, with generally dim assessments dominating the front pages. The Guardian called the speech a ‘nightmare’, The Times branded it a ‘shambles’, and The Daily Telegraph saw it as a ‘farce’. Some praise came from the Daily Mail, which celebrated the way ‘the old girl made it to the end’. The Daily Express also offered a positive take, describing the PM’s fighting spirit in the headline.
To say Theresa May‘s keynote speech at the Conservative Party Conference didn’t go as planned would be an understatement. As she tried to reassert her authority, the PM was first interrupted by a protester brandishing a P45 and then endured multiple coughing fits that were excruciating to watch. A picture showing Mrs May swallowing a lozenge also shows her wearing a bracelet adorned with paintings by Frida Kahlo – the Mexican painter and a noted Communist celebrated by many feminists.
The Prime Minister was handed a cough sweet by Chancellor Philip Hammond as she continued to cough while delivering the speech.
It was meant to be the moment Theresa May re-established her authority as Prime Minister. Instead, the keynote speech at the Tory party conference that aimed to put to bed talk of Cabinet splits and leadership challenges was hijacked by a protester handing her a P45 – and the PM’s own voice. The speech descended into chaos when Simon Brodkin – who goes by the alter ego Lee Nelson – handed May a note, telling her Boris Johnson had asked him to perform the stunt.
At this year’s Conservative Party Conference Theresa May has announced a string of policies aimed to tempt the youth vote away from Jeremy Corbyn, including a freeze on student fees and additional help for first-time buyers. Chancellor Philip Hammond opened the conference with a speech promising that Tory policies would make young people better off than their parents.