In his biggest foreign speech since the election, David Cameron will today tell press and dignitaries in Singapore that British businesses and the property market must not become a safe haven for “plundered or laundered cash”.
With a speech heralding a new extremism strategy in the wake of the murder of 30 Britons in Tunisia, David Cameron claimed that “failures of integration” had given rise to “people born and raised in this country who don’t really identify with Britain”.
With the Tories continuing to sabre rattle over the future of the BBC, David Cameron seemingly couldn’t resist handing out some free editorial advice when discussing international security on the Today programme earlier:
He may not have known what LOL stood for — but the prime minister certainly knew the message he was delivering to Angus Robertson this afternoon: What a statesman!
During the election David Cameron told working parents that they could save £5,000 per year under the Tories — and that child benefit would be protected:
A new parliament … and some new camera angles for the Commons. A slight relaxation in the (still very strict) rules on what us proles are allowed to see and hear in our own parliament sees an additional device mounted near the speaker’s chair — giving the opposite perspective from the ‘traditional’ view.
The prime minister and his friend were both in the Scottish capital today — but for very different reasons. Did they do lunch?
David Cameron allowed cameras into the first wholly-Conservative cabinet meeting in 18 years earlier, emphasising that the full horror of the Tory manifesto is going to be implemented.
There’s no question that the short-term electoral benefit of the Tories’ anti-SNP rhetoric comes at the long-term expense of Scottish-English relations and the union. Twickenham, however, would be pretty far down the list of places he might be have expected to be tackled on the matter. But was this a member of the The Met’s Specialist Protection Command? They’re […]
The wheels are already coming off the Tories’ new ‘sell off all the social housing worth selling’ manifesto pledge.