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BREAKING U.K PARLIAMENT NEWS: Liz Truss Wins over Rishi Sunak: New PM’s Speech In Full

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#AceBreakingNews – Liz Truss: Prime minister’s speech in full by

<p>Liz Truss was elected as Tory leader on Monday (Danny Lawson/PA)</p>
Liz Truss was elected as Tory leader on Monday (Danny Lawson/PA)(PA Wire)

The foreign secretary beat Rishi Sunak and will replace Boris Johnson as prime minister

Liz Truss has been elected as leader of the Conservative party, and it set to become prime minister, replacing Boris Johnson.

“Well, thank you Sir Graham. It’s an honour to be elected as leader of the Conservative and Unionist Party. I’d like to thank the 1922 Committee, the party chairman, and the Conservative Party for organising one of the longest job interviews in history. Thank you very much. I’d also like to thank my family, my friends, my political colleagues, and all of those who helped on this campaign. I’m incredibly grateful for all of your support.

Speaking in Westminster at Monday lunchtime she delivered the following victory speech:

“I’d like to pay tribute to my fellow candidates, particularly Rishi Sunak. It’s been a hard-fought campaign. I think we have shown the depth and breadth of talent in our Conservative party. I also want to thank our outgoing leader, my friend, Boris Johnson. Boris, you got Brexit done. You crushed Jeremy Corbyn. You rolled out the vaccine and you stood up to Vladimir Putin. You are admired from Kyiv to Carlisle.

“Friends and colleagues thank you for putting your faith in me to lead our great Conservative Party, the greatest political party on earth. I know that our beliefs resonate with the British people. Our beliefs in freedom, in the ability to control your own life, in low taxes, in personal responsibility. And I know that’s why people voted for us in such numbers in 2019. And as your party leader, I intend to deliver what we promised those voters right across our great country.

“During this leadership campaign, I campaigned as a conservative and I will govern as a conservative. And my friends, we need to show that we will deliver over the next two years. I will deliver a bold plan to cut taxes and grow our economy. I will deliver on the energy crisis, dealing with people’s energy bills, but also dealing with the long term issues we have on energy supply. And I will deliver on the National Health Service.

“But we all will deliver for all for our country, and I will make sure that we use all the fantastic talents of the Conservative Party: our brilliant Members of Parliament and peers, our fantastic councillors. Our MS, our MSPs, all of our councillors and activists and members right across our country. Because my friends, I know that we will deliver, we will deliver, we will deliver and we… and we… and we will deliver a great victory for the Conservative Party in 2024. Thank you.”

INDEPENDENT NEWS REPORT:

#AceNewsDesk report ………..Published: Sept.05: 2022:

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AUSTRALIA: Election Report: PM Morrison Announces May.21: As Polling Day

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BBC (Australia) Election News: PM Scott Morrison calls poll for 21 May

Prime Minister Scott Morrison
Scott Morrison has been Australia’s prime minister since 2018

Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison has called a federal election for 21 May. 

Mr Morrison’s ruling coalition holds 76 seats in the House of Representatives – the minimum needed to retain power. 

Polls suggest there will be a change of government, with the opposition Labor Party, led by Anthony Albanese, tipped to take office. 

However, in the last election, the centre-right Mr Morrison won despite most polls predicting otherwise.

Mr Morrison announced the date after talks with the Governor General in the capital, Canberra.

“It’s a choice between a strong future and an uncertain one. It’s a choice between a government you know and a Labor opposition that you don’t,” the prime minister said on Sunday.

But Mr Albanese – pointing out Mr Morrison’s own deputy prime minister called him “a hypocrite and a liar” – argued that “we can and must do better”.

“The pandemic has given us the opportunity to imagine a better future and Labor has the policies and plans to shape that future,” he said on Sunday.

Mr Morrison is the first leader to serve a full term in office since John Howard, who won four elections before losing to Labor’s Kevin Rudd in 2007.

Since then, what observers call the “coup culture” of Australian politics has led to a series of short-lived premierships. 

Mr Morrison’s Liberal-led coalition is defending a one-seat majority. Even though it has won seven of the past nine federal elections, it may be hard-pressed to do so again, say political analysts.

In recent weeks, the prime minister has faced accusations of being a bullyand once sabotaging a rival’s career by suggesting the man’s Lebanese heritage made him less electable. Mr Morrison has denied the allegations.

But despite the most recent polling putting Labor ahead, Mr Albanese has called his opponents the “favourites”, noting his party has only won government from opposition three times since World War Two.

ABC (Election) News Morrison is galloping into a race where he is already a furlong behind his patient rival

Composite image of Scott Morrison and Anthony Albanese.
Prepare for a viciously personal tale of two leaders, each story told by the other.(AAP: Mick Tsikas/AAP: Bianca De Marchi)none

Scott Morrison asked Australians to vote for him in 2019 because he wasn’t Bill Shorten. It worked a treat. 

Too well, it turns out, because three years later Shorten’s successor is returning the compliment, even if he does not say it. 

Anthony Albanese wants Australians to vote for him because he is not Morrison. 

However, unlike Shorten, Albanese is not making the error of thinking that an opposition can win government, as opposed to the incumbent losing it. 

Albanese is more patient than Shorten. Greater time in parliament has taught him patience, which in politics, it must be said, is a characteristic rarer than modesty.  

The Labor leader knows that the better-trodden route to the treasury benches is to fan the flames of voter rejection. Catch up on all the news about the 2022 Australian federal election from in our blog

And, with the Morrison government, those flames have been burning bright of late, aided by the Prime Minister’s missteps and his cannibalistic state branch.

The NSW Liberals have been expertly tending the tinder and a bonfire rages. 

Albanese will likely become the 31st prime minister if the 2022 federal election becomes a referendum on Morrison. The PM needs voters to hesitate before making a conscious choice. 

Sensing voters are willing to walk away from Morrison, Albanese needs them unperturbed about taking that extra step towards him. Which is why the Labor leader is offering himself as the safe change option. 

Morrison will seek to hobble Albanese over the next six weeks by stoking doubts about the Labor leader’s capacity and authenticity. 

Sensing Albanese has not done enough to define himself, Morrison will seek to do it for him, in a bid to frighten the hell out of voters about the fellow in the red corner.  

So prepare for a viciously personal tale of two leaders, each story told by the other.  

Boiled down, it’ll be a contest between character and experience, between an expert strategist and a master projectionist. 

Morrison marketed himself in 2019 as the reliable, hardworking homebody, a curry-loving, footy-obsessed commoner who wore his ordinariness as a friendly cloak. He comes to the 2022 contest a better-known and less-flattering quantity.

Three years of calamity — bushfires, a pandemic and floods — have beamed him into households more than any prime minister in living memory. Judgements have been made about him.  

In recent months, Morrison has been traduced by foe and supposed political allies, by a former Liberal PM, the now Nationals leader, a blue blood premier — although Gladys Berejiklian claims she has “no recollection” of the critique — and even the French President. 

These assessments — untrustworthy, a liar and bully — handicap Morrison in a race where he’s already a furlong behind. 

However, if the campaign becomes a question about experience, about the known versus the unknown, then the Coalition has some chance of resisting the gravitational forces of unpopularity and ageing government. 

‘You might not like him’, the Coalition strategy goes, ‘but look at the lives and livelihoods Morrison saved during the pandemic, look how he’s stood up to Beijing’s coercion and strengthened the American and British alliances through AUKUS’.”  

Albanese, a man who has spent much of his adult working life as someone who likes to “fight Tories”, is assuming the pose of a consensus leader who can bridge the gap between boardroom and shop floor, between left and right. 

His tone is very different to Shorten’s. Albanese has eschewed the transformational, audacious plans his predecessor took to the 2019 and 2016 elections.

Most significantly, Albanese does not propose an agenda of wealth distribution. He has dumped proposals to curb negative gearing, capital gains tax, franking credits and family trusts. 

With the sharp prickles of the Shorten manifesto scythed, Albanese instead promises greater investment in childcare, aged care, housing and TAFE.

His is a pledge for greater social spending, even if the means of paying for it are left uncertain. 

To counter doubts on comparisons elsewhere, Albanese talks tough on China and commends higher defence spending.  

It is not so much that Albanese has run a small-target strategy, it is that he is yet to reveal Labor’s thinking on the economic reckoning that will be before the nation — whoever wins on May 21.  

A trillion-dollar national debt, budgets deeply in the red and a structural deficit that stretches well into the 2030s.  

Some of this is the legacy borne out of necessary pandemic response, but the mountainous debt blunts the Liberals’ claim of superior economic management. 

Treasury’s best guess, as published in last week’s Budget, is that by 2032, for every $100 of government spending, there’s only $97.35 in the kitty.

Neither side can tell the nation how they might tackle this gap.   

But that is an argument both sides will conveniently leave until after the nation votes. 

Play Video. Duration: 4 minutes 54 seconds
The key battlegrounds in the 2022 Federal Election.

Analysis

A “complete blank page” or “a bully with no moral compass”? On 21 May, Australians will choose between an opposition leader accused by opponents of being clueless and inexperienced, or an incumbent prime minister who’s fending off allegations of racism and an intimidatory style of leadership. 

Scott Morrison’s centre-right government is under pressure, but it’s led by a former marketing executive who’s become a political survivor and defied the polls to win the so-called “miracle” election in 2019.

Remarkably, Mr Morrison is the first Australian prime minister to serve a full term since John Howard. His Labor challenger, Anthony Albanese, presents himself as a measured, gently progressive alternative. 

The handling of the pandemic and natural disasters, as well as national security and the environment, will sway voters, but as the cost of living rises, the 21 May poll will ultimately be decided by one dominant issue – the economy.

#AceNewsDesk report ………..Published: Apr.10: 2022: 

Editor says …Sterling Publishing & Media Service Agency is not responsible for the content of external site or from any reports, posts or links, and can also be found here on Telegram: https://t.me/acenewsdaily and all wordpress and live posts and links here: https://acenewsroom.wordpress.com/ and thanks for following as always appreciate every like, reblog or retweet and free help and guidance tips on your PC software or need help & guidance from our experts AcePCHelp.WordPress.Com

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AUSTRALIA: Political Story: Anthony Albanese: next Prime Minister?

#AceNewsReport – Feb.14: This week, voters have their say about the man who covets Scott Morrison’s job, Opposition Leader Anthony Albanese.

#AceNewsDesk Four Corners Report: I hope you enjoyed the first story in our two-part political special ahead of the coming election, in which we heard from undecided voters in key electorates about prime minister Scott Morrison’s record and what he needs to do to win their vote.

Sean Nicholls is a reporter with the ABC’s Four Corners program. He has been reporting on state and national affairs for more than 20 years.Hi, I’m Sean Nicholls.

Anthony Albanese took over as leader while Labor was still reeling from its bruising 2019 election loss.

He has led the party during an extraordinarily difficult time. 

The pandemic has dominated politics and all eyes have been on the government. Cutting through has been a challenge, to put it mildly.

In candid interviews, voters give their verdict on Anthony Albanese’s performance, describing what they know about him and what he needs to do to win their trust.

It’s another fascinating insight into what Australian voters are really thinking about our political leaders as they begin to consider who they want to lead the nation.

https://iview.abc.net.au/show/four-corners?utm_content=link&utm_medium=content_shared

The final instalment of our two-part election special airs tonight at 8:30 on ABC TV and ABC iview. You can also watch it live on our Facebook page, or catch up later on ABC iview , YouTube, or our website.

#AceNewsDesk report …………Published: Feb.14: 2022:

Editor says …Sterling Publishing & Media Service Agency is not responsible for the content of external site or from any reports, posts or links, and can also be found here on Telegram: https://t.me/acenewsdaily all of our posts from Twitter can be found here: https://acetwitternews.wordpress.com/ and all wordpress and live posts and links here: https://acenewsroom.wordpress.com/and thanks for following as always appreciate every like, reblog or retweet and free help and guidance tips on your PC software or need help & guidance from our experts AcePCHelp.WordPress.Com

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(LONDON) LATEST: Twelfth Tory MP calls on Boris Johnson to resign as prime minister with third submitting a letter of ‘ NO Confidence #AceNewsDesk report

#AceNewsReport – Feb.06: Former minister Sir Gary Streeter became the 12th Conservative MP to openly call for Mr Johnson to resign as prime minister and the third in a day to submit a letter of no confidence.

#AceDailyNews says its like a ten-pin-bowling-alley with ministers leaving the now sinking ship with Ex-minister Gary Streeter is third Tory MP to submit letter of no confidence in single day

Independent News Reporter:

Boris Johnson is facing a “drip drip” of letters from Tory MPs demanding his removal, amid warnings that his “dead cat” bid to divert attention from the Partygate scandal by linking Sir Keir Starmer to disgraced paedophile Jimmy Savile has backfired.

One red wall MP told The Independent that determination to oust the PM had been “hardened” by his refusal to retract a claim that Sir Keir had used his time as director of public prosecutions “failing to prosecute Jimmy Savile”.

The slur was also cited by Commons defence committee chair Tobias Ellwood as he became the most senior Tory to announce he had handed a no confidence letter to the chair of the backbench 1922 Committee, Sir Graham Brady.

Johnson loyalist Nadine Dorries lashed out at the letter-writers for distracting attention from the launch of the government’s flagship plans for “levelling up” the UK.

“On the very day we are setting out steps to make this happen, a handful of egos want to make it all about them,” the culture secretary tweeted. “It’s selfish, doing Labour’s work and it’s really not helping their constituents.”

Some 54 letters are needed for Sir Graham to trigger a leadership vote. At least eight are known to have gone in, but other MPs are believed to have submitted them privately.

The fear among Johnson supporters is that they are being fed out gradually in order to keep outrage alive while the Metropolitan Police continue their investigation into alleged lockdown-breaching parties at No 10.

Sir Keir called on Tory MPs at Prime Minister’s Questions to “restore some dignity” to the party of Winston Churchill, which he said was now led by a man “parroting the conspiracy theories of violent fascists”.

But Mr Johnson refused to back down on the smear, pointing to an apology issued by Starmer in 2013 for the failings of the Crown Prosecution Service, which he led. A QC-led report found at the time that the then DPP was not involved in decisions in the Savile case.

Mr Johnson’s press secretary later denied that the PM had drawn his attack line from far-right groups on the internet, insisting that it was based solely on Starmer’s public apology.

Cabinet minister Michael Gove insisted Mr Johnson had “nothing to apologise for”.

But a string of senior Tories urged him to withdraw comments that Sir Bob Neill branded “baseless and unworthy” and ex-Northern Ireland secretary Julian Smith described as a “false and baseless personal slur”.

One red wall MP told The Independent that it was now “more likely than not” that the 54-letter threshold will be reached before the Metropolitan Police conclude their criminal investigation into 12 events at No 10 and other government departments, six of which the PM is alleged to have attended.

And a lawyer MP said that the remarks were the latest in a long series of “distasteful” attacks on the legal profession by the PM.

“Colleagues are very exercised about it, but I think a lot of us are staying our hands to see the hard and fast outcomes of the police inquiry,” the MP told The Independent. “It is deeply unsatisfactory.”

Another senior Tory backbencher said: “The Savile comments have gone done very badly – no-one was impressed. So it’s not helped him. But it’s not enough on its own to make up anyone’s mind up on a letter.”

In a TV interview early on Wednesday, Mr Ellwood said that, rather than acknowledge the need for fundamental change at No 10, Mr Johnson had responded to the Sue Gray inquiry by rushing out policy announcements and lashing out at Mr Starmer.

“We’re better than this, we must seek to improve our standards and rise above where we are today,” said the former defence minister.

“I don’t think the prime minister realises how worried colleagues are in every corner of the party, backbenchers and ministers alike, that this is all only going one way and will invariably slide towards a very ugly place.” Mr Ellwood called on Mr Johnson to “take a grip” and call a vote of confidence in his own leadership rather than wait for “the inevitable 54 letters”.

Just hours later, two west country MPs moved against Mr Johnson in what some Westminster wags referred to as a “cream tea plot”.

First Totnes MP Anthony Mangnall – a member of the younger 2019 generation – handed in his letter, blasting the PM’s “actions and mistruths” and declaring: “Standards in public life matter.”

He was followed by South West Devon’s Sir Gary Streeter – a veteran of 30 years in the Commons who served in John Major’s government.

He said he could not “reconcile the pain and sacrifice of the vast majority of the British public during lockdown with the attitude and activities of those working in Downing Street”.

Veteran MP Sir Charles Walker, a former vice-chair of the 1922 Committee, said he would “applaud” the PM if he took the decision to stand down.

Other Tories calling for Mr Johnson to stand down include, ex-cabinet minister David Davis, Scottish Conservative leader Douglas Ross, leading Brexiteer Andrew Bridgen and veteran backbencher Sir Roger Gale.

#AceNewsDesk report ………..Published: Feb.06: 2022:

Editor says …Sterling Publishing & Media Service Agency is not responsible for the content of external site or from any reports, posts or links, and can also be found here on Telegram: https://t.me/acenewsdaily all of our posts fromTwitter can be found here: https://acetwitternews.wordpress.com/ and all wordpress and live posts and links here: https://acenewsroom.wordpress.com/and thanks for following as always appreciate every like, reblog or retweet and free help and guidance tips on your PC software or need help & guidance from our experts AcePCHelp.WordPress.Com