Anorak | Election News Round-Up: Brown’s Requiem And Monarchy Rules

Election News Round-Up: Brown’s Requiem And Monarchy Rules

by | 9th, May 2010

WHAT the Election of Britain’s Prime Minsiters means. The moanarchists are ready to seize power with Prince Harry at the helm. In the meanwhile, helping us to understand Banzai Brown and his mates are the newspaper columnists:

Monarchists Seize Power: Prince Harry Gets His Wings In Pictures

Ian Kirby (NOTW ):

THE BROWN framily have already started house hunting in Edinburgh as Sarah Brown tries to prepare her husband for life beyond 10 Downing Street.

Vincent Moses (Mirror):

Gordon Brown and David Cameron battled for Nick Clegg’s support last night by offering him up to SIX seats in the Cabinet.

Ready for more facts?

Jamie Lyons ( NOTW):

THE Lib Dems could get THREE Cabinet jobs under a deal with the Tories, the News of the World can reveal.

They are likely to be offered Home Secretary, one of the key offices of state.
They could also get Chief Secretary to the Treasury (the Chancellor’s No2) and Transport. In addition there would be a string of junior posts.

John Gray (Guardian):

If the Conservatives tilt towards American-style fundamentalism they risk becoming permanently marginal. That’s one reason why theo-conservatism, though probably more influential than in the past, isn’t going to be a serious force in British politics. A more realistic danger is the growth of a type of populism similar to that which has developed in the Netherlands. For Pym Fortyn and Geert Wilders a liberal society isn’t an open society. These European populists aim to make a particular interpretation of liberal values compulsory, while shutting out anyone – most obviously, religious minorities – who may not accept their interpretation of what freedom means.

Barack Obama Proves He Knows Nothing About Immigration In ‘Countries Like Europe’

Charles Moore: (Telegraph)

Mr Cameron’s scheme [a Tory-Liberal coalition] is, surely, as near as we can get to what the voters wanted a big change, but with no absolute trust placed in a single party.

So three men all contending with difficulties within their own parties, all struggling for advantage and all to some degree disappointed nevertheless realised that the situation had to be solved, and set about doing so.

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Posted: 9th, May 2010 | In: Politicians Comment | Follow the Comments on our RSS feed: RSS 2.0 | TrackBack | Permalink

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