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Political situation in the UK

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for30against   I am satisfied with the political situation in the United Kingdom (UK). For instance, because it ... (if I wanted to write why, I wrote it here), positive
for1against   Sollen wir unsere Realwirtschaft den City Boys überlassen?Hängt diese Typen auf!, SEPP
for1against   Die Realwirtschaft wurde von Margret Thatcher kaputt gemacht und jetzt sollen die Heuschrecken regieren!Versenkt die Insel!, SEPP
for1against   Banker ins Gefängnis!, SEPP
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Thousands march against spending cuts


More than a quarter of a million people have marched through central London to deliver a powerful message about the government's cuts in public spending. The generally good-natured mood was soured by violent and destructive attacks on symbols of wealth including the Ritz, banks and a luxury car dealer, and an occupation of the upmarket food store Fortnum and Mason. Trade union organisers said that the turnout had exceeded their expectations, and thousands had travelled by coach and by train from as far as Edinburgh to vent their anger at the government's cuts by marching through London to a ...


We need a general election


Both the borough’s Labour MPs voted against dissolving parliament and holding an election. The vote follows months of scandal and allegations over Brent Labour MPs expenses claims, and a massive 25% drop in the Labour vote in last week’s European elections in Brent. Eight ministers have abandoned Gordon Brown’s government and internal disputes have overshadowed important policy debates.The only major party to move forward in the elections last week was Sarah Teather’s Liberal Democrats. Even David Cameron has admitted that the Conservatives can’t win in Brent ...


Britain has outsourced mayhem. Finally it's coming home


I believe that the current political crisis has little to do with the expenses scandal, still less with Gordon Brown's leadership. It arises because our economic system can no longer extract wealth from other nations. For the past 300 years, the revolutions and reforms experienced by almost all other developed countries have been averted in Britain by foreign remittances.The social unrest that might have transformed our politics was instead outsourced to our colonies and unwilling trading partners. The rebellions in Ireland, India, China, the Caribbean, Egypt, South Africa, Malaya, Kenya, Iran ...


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> Political situation in the UK > News

How Tunisia survived the Arab spring | Berny Sèbe
The country that started it all shows that a consensual, secular, democratic country can emerge from the storms of revolutionLet's face it: once a term laden with hope for the Middle East, the idea of an "Arab spring" has become merely depressing.Assorted humanitarian disasters have followed in its wake – think of the unspeakable violence by the so-called Islamic State, or the disintegration of Libya's social and political fabric. In Egypt, the die-hard habit of letting the army choose the country's rulers has returned. Elsewhere, as in Bahrain, revolts nipped in the bud – or repressed with the help of muscular police forces – have been silenced for good. Continue reading...
Children lie from the age of two, so here’s how to get them to tell the truth | Lara Warmelink
Rather than threatening them we should reassure children that confession won’t land them in trouble – and will make you happyLying is often seen as bad behaviour in children. Fairytales and folk stories, from Aesop’s Peter who cried wolf to Washington’s cherry tree tell children to be honest and never lie. But what can we do to encourage children to tell the truth?Children learn to lie from about the age of two. The first lies children learn to tell are denials of wrongdoing. From the age of three they also learn to tell “white” lies. These are lies that are told to benefit other people or to be polite. For example, a child learns that when you’ve made a surprise birthday present for Mummy, you don’t tell her about it and when your aunt gives you a present you should thank her, even if it’s horrible. Telling these lies well is an important social skill. Continue reading...
Letter from the Arts Editor: Partying hard is not the sole way to make merry on New Year's Eve
Perhaps it should say at the top ‘Letter from a Curmudgeon’. For I’m afraid I have never really “got” New Year’s Eve. On page 31 of i today is a style guide on what to wear for the big night. But for me the clothing of choice will be pyjamas.
Letters: Embarrassed victim of a clever trickster
Great article by Howard Jacobson (27 December), and I share the same angst. I too have been conned, at Victoria railway station in London, by a seemingly very distressed, well-dressed lady who said she lived in Belgravia and had got locked out of her home.



 
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