Chuka Umunna and his supporters should look beyond The Guardian headlines and instead to life on the ground in Hungary, says David Hardy. Beyond the mass left-wing hysteria, there are lessons we can learn from the portrayed ‘far-right’ autocracy of Orban’s government.
David Hardy argues that there is an ever-growing divide between Britain’s ruling political elite and its citizens. Unrest and dissenting public voices are being met with increasing intolerance, says David Hardy.
The BBC’s overt loathing for Donald Trump is clear for all to see and serves as a poignant reminder of the organisation’s inherent bias. A bias that serves only to guide the organisation further and further down the path to irrelevance, says David Hardy.
Chuka Umunna’s hollow howls of betrayal regarding the absence of our post-Brexit windfall are confounding. He seems unable to grasp that the scrapping of EU funding can only be achieved once we have left the European Union, says David Sedgwick.
David Hardy believes Theresa May’s Florence speech represents a great Brexit betrayal, arguing that the concept of party lines is a farce. All political parties, irrespective of branding, are subservient to a Eurocentric liberal elite, he argues.
Breaking the dependency of EU-addicts will not be easy as the EU’s tentacles have spread far and wide, but in order for the UK to swim rather than go down with the EU wreckage, that is precisely what must happen, says David Hardy.
David Sedgwick believes that the Canadian Prime Minister’s recent claim that Canada’s strength lies in its diversity, like many slogans, the more it’s repeated, the less sense it makes and the hollower it rings.
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