(ed: corbyn makes the very valid point that the british spooks lied/presented false evidence to incite the invasion of iraq – so they certainly have a credibility-problem..
also the other day i raised the gnawing-doubts i have about russian assassins using as the weapon of assassination a weapon that only russia could have – so would be immediately identified..(!)
seems very careless to say the least – eh..?..and that is what has my false-flag-neurons up and waving frantically at me..
corbyns’ reminder of their previous false-flagging against iraq/saddam hussein (and lets not forget libya/gaddaffi..)
this just underlines my/the disquiet already felt about ‘the official story’ around this one..)
Jeremy Corbyn has cast doubt on evidence that led the Government to blame Russia for the Salisbury attack – pointing instead to the ‘WMD”’saga before the Iraq War as reason to be suspicious of Theresa May’s approach.
After the Labour leader refused to blame Moscow in the Commons, his spokesman said ministers’ use of intelligence on Iraq’s weapons programmes in 2003 meant accepting the Government’s position on Russia now is ‘problematic’.
(ed: this is what has to happen – in most/every country – to be able to properly counter the effects of/from climate-change..
let us hope that labour party leaders closer to home are inspired by corbyns’ actions/words/promises..eh..?..)
Labour would sweep away the ‘centralised system’ of energy delivery – dominated by the much-criticised Big Six private firms – in favour of one with ‘new sources of energy large and small’ Mr Corbyn said.
‘Locally accountable’ operators would set up in every region to rival the Big Six and with the power to buy infrastructure from the National Grid, to deliver gradual public ownership.
The Labour leader – who had a successful 2017 after increasing the number of Labour MPs in a shock result at the general election – claimed his party was ‘a government in waiting’.
In a video message released on New Year’s Eve Mr Corbyn said the UK was being ‘held back by a self-serving elite who look after themselves and their friends’.
Is this it?
The moment when the May premiership is over?
Could Corbyn end up taking power in a matter of weeks?
It’s at least possible – though I concede it sounds far-fetched at first.
In history some British prime ministers have had their premierships wrecked by the ‘Irish Question’.
Others in more recent times have been destroyed by Europe.
Theresa May is unique in managing to combine both famously intractable and insoluble issues into one lethal cocktail.
And so it seems she is about to swallow the poison.
Her premiership may be even shorter than many anticipate and a Jeremy Corbyn-led government could be a fact of British life by the time the snows melt next year.