A bit cross, Britain's May says she didn't watch Johnson speech


She revealed a new cancer strategy funded by the extra £394 million per week that was announced earlier this year as the NHS turned 70.

The driving message of the speech was unity.

At any rate, her entrance at the Conservative Party Conference - set to ABBA's "Dancing Queen", naturally - wasn't just a self-deprecating reference to the recent viral video of her rather unconventional dance moves.

"My support for her is wearing thin to the point of being invisible".

She reasserted her commitment to finding a realistic compromise with the European Union - unlike some of her conservative rivals, who she said "are not acting in the national interest, but their own political interest".

Abbott, the former Shadow Home Secretary whose image was used in the 2017 election campaign by Conservatives very happy to leverage racist and misogynist disapproval of Abbott, in order to win votes, wasn't impressed.

The leader of the DUP made her presence well known in Birmingham this week.

At the Conservative Party annual conference in Birmingham, she's asked all party members - whichever side of the question they stand on - to pull together.

"Would Clement Attlee, Churchill's trusted deputy during the Second World War, have told British Jews they didn't know the meaning of antisemitism?" She had a mischievous dig at her Tory rival Boris Johnson and urged colleagues to unite behind her Brexit vision, saying it would be "good for jobs and in the national interest".

The Daily Telegraph, which counts Mr Johnson among its contributors, said he brought "much-needed vigour to what has been a somewhat lacklustre party occasion".

Johnson, one time London mayor, is regarded as one of the leading critics of May's Brexit plan.

And her Conservative government means hers, as she took a pop at everyone, even those in her own ranks, who aren't convinced by Brexit.

Falleció el actor Héctor Ulloa, reconocido por su papel como \'Don Chinche\'
Héctor Ulloa recordó en RED+ Noticias a su amigo Luis Guillermo 'Pepe' Sánchez, creador de la serie 'Don Chinche' , quien falleció en 2016.

However, she also warned that there would be "no return to the uncontrolled borrowing of the past, no undoing all the progress of the last eight years, no taking Britain back to square one". But she refused to rule it out, adding: 'The resilience and ingenuity of the British people would see us through'.

United Kingdom correspondent Rod Liddle told Mike Hosking Theresa May has most of her Cabinet and Conservative Party behind her.

"I think that is close to the values of the British people whether they are traditionally Conservative voters, or traditionally Labour voters who think their party has been lost to the extreme left".

"We need to empower our communities to take the lead in confronting the behaviours that would damage our society", he said.

I found an alternative privately, but this dynamic is now already rippling through business, agriculture, hospitality, healthcare and most other sections of the economy.

"Back them to drive innovation and improve lives".

A more risky alternative was her claim that British resilience could withstand a "no-deal" Brexit, even though initially the country will face economic difficulties, as a result of protectionist measures and checks at the border.

"Because for millions of people, their vehicle is not a luxury".

He also said that if the country bottled Brexit now, the people will find it hard to forgive.

If May accepts the invitation, she will have a chance to convince her peers a breakthrough in the search for a negotiated Brexit is possible and a deal can be finalized before Britain leaves the bloc at the end of March.

With the clock ticking before a March deadline for Britain to leave the European Union, a hard-core of Conservative Party activists clamour for Mr Johnson to oust Mrs May and deliver his vision from No 10 Downing St. Later: "Even if we do not all agree on every part of this proposal, we need to come together".

Pressure on some public services has been growing since before the 2015 spending review, which has led to cash injections "when a moment of political or operational crisis was reached", she told CSW. "Our future is in our hands".