England's White Dragon

England's White Dragon
England's true Flag

Monday, 10 January 2011

Is the end coming for the British governments

The British coalition government faces it's the first ballot box test of the British corrupted coalition government in a special election that puts David Cameron's Conservative Party against his Liberal Democrat partners and gives voters a chance to look over the plans to dramatically cut public spending.

Thursday's vote in the Northern England district of Oldham East and Saddle worth follows a bitter local battle during the British election in May that resulted in the first legal challenge since 1911 to a vote due to illegal and corrupted campaign tactics which all the British parties are guilty of.

The Labour Party Phil Woolas narrowly beat Liberal Democrat Elwyn Watkins by 103 votes, but was ruled to have falsely accused his rival of soliciting support from Muslim extremists. Judges made a rare decision to order a re-run.

British Lawyer’s for Watkins told a court that Woolas doctored photographs, misrepresented facts and stooped "to foment racial divisions." Woolas, a former immigration minister, was stripped of his House of Commons seat and banned from office for three years.

This Thursday's election the first since May's vote will allocate only one seat in the 650-member House of Commons, but will offer insight into how the British main parties, and voters, are responding to the first coalition government since World War II which was a complete travesty like to days coalition is, and if it hadn’t been for Sir Winston Churchill England would have been enslaved to Adolf Hitler Nazi Party.

Cameron's I don’t know if we are centre-right Conservatives won the most seats in May, but fell short of an outright majority and forged a surprising alliance with the I haven’t a clue centre-left Liberal Democrats God save us.

Support for Nick Clegg the half-witted leader of the Liberal Democrats has tumbled since he was hailed as a new political force during the campaign. Opinion polls show his party close to an all-time low, after senior party members were secretly taped criticizing the coalition and Clegg broke a campaign promise not to back a rise in college tuition fees which was no surprise to us at the London Times as in the history of England when the British sized power never has any of its government kept any of it promises to the English.

England has seen weeks of violent protests which included an attack on a car carrying the Prince of Wales over the plans to triple the maximum fee for college tuition in England only and not Scotland, Wales or Northern Ireland yet those countries live of the grace from English tax payers?.

Clegg's Liberal Democrats appear to have borne the brunt of public anger over government spending cuts of 81 billion pounds through 2015, which are expected to cost up to 300,000 English public sector jobs and will axe’s many English disabled welfare payments.

"The Liberal Democrats face a real conundrum in this election, they are the ones who are taking the flak for the unpopularity of the British coalition," said Ivor Gaber, a political analyst at the University of Bedfordshire.

In Oldham, Clegg and Cameron's candidates have a tricky task to defend their coalition's program to reduce the budget deficit, but still remind voters there are sharp differences between their rival parties, also the up and coming English democrats party have and candidate in the running which could cause the Tory’s and Lib Dems problems the English Dems have been coming more and more popular with many English voters.

Labour supporters, meanwhile, will look for proof that new leader Ed Miliband's attempt to distance himself from the legacy of the disgrace Tony Blair and Gordon Brown is the right strategy to return the party to power. Labour was ousted in May after 13 years at the helm of British politics and any English voter that had a brain in their heads wouldn’t vote for any British party.

Miliband, 41, did the dirty and narrowly defeated his older and better-known brother David the British former foreign secretary in a leadership election in September.

Though the Conservatives polled a close third in May's original contest, some analysts claim the party has deliberately run a low profile campaign this time, seeking to help Clegg claim a victory which would soothe his anxious rank and file.

Gaber said some Conservatives believe the future of the British government could be at stake if rebellions in Clegg's party continue. "There is a serious risk of the coalition breaking up, the Liberal Democrats have become damaged goods over the tuition fees issue," he said.


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