The British have the duty to ensure Labour does not win
Jeremy Corbyn, the leader of the leftist Labour Party UK is one of the top security risks of the country.
A man who has proven throughout his career in politics that he cannot be relied upon to put the interests and the safety of the British people first.
He has repeatedly sided with the enemies of the West. He called terror groups Hamas and Hezbollah his "friends", chose to honour IRA terrorists, and called the death of Osama Bin Laden a "tragedy".
When Jihadi John was killed by a drone strike he did not express relief, yet chose to question the legality of the action.
This is all part of a bigger picture. His response to the beheading in Syria of British aid worker Alan Henning by IS to the recent attack on a pop concert in Manchester ? was to push aside the obvious horror of the terrorists but instead only pin the blame on the actions of the right wing. Further, in the House of Commons he voted countless times against the anti-terror legislation. He has also expressed total reservations about the police's shoot-to-kill policy, a tactic that saved many lives in London on Saturday night.
And then there is Sadiq Khan, a career leftist Muslim within Labour, lifted as head of the capital London, and in awaiting aim to climb the ladder higher. With Labour in power, Britain would witness a high chance of a first time Muslim PM. This man, a wolf in a sheep fur, has already too often leaked his true nature, by holding gender segregated meetings and expressing downplaying statements like terror is a part of the parcel of large cities, and recently saying that the people of London shouldn't "be alarmed". Instead of setting up straight forward measures of fixing the problem, we see him smile and lean back.
In response to the Islamic attack in London, President Trump initially said on Twitter: “We must stop being politically correct and get down to the business of security for our people. If we don't get smart it will only get worse.”
He later slammed the Mayor of London in a tweet: “At least 7 dead and 48 wounded in terror attack and Mayor of London says there is ‘no reason to be alarmed!’”
Mr Khan warned the US President against interfering in his country’s issues and said: “We aren’t going to allow anybody, whether it’s Donald Trump or anybody else, to divide our communities.” Here the mayor seems to find hard words towards Britain's ally, but towards his fellow Muslims, silence and no saying words surround his being.
But back to the elections. Driven by Marxist ideology and not focusing on national interests, a Corbyn premiership would become a nightmare for UK.
This election is a moment for forward looking patriotic realism, not for outdated socialist indulgence. The existence as a free nation, depends highly on the outcome of the election.
Britain can either move forward with the Conservative Party, restoring democratic sovereignty and maintaining economic solvency, or Britain can slide into a Labour Party world of bankruptcy and chaos, made all worse by continued surrender to Brussels.
Three great challenges form this election.
The first is how the next Government will implement Brexit in accordance with the wishes of the British people.
The second is the unprecedented threat of jihadism, combined with the consequence of open borders.
The third is the need to maintain a successful economy, characterised by global greater competition and advancing technology.
Labour’s reckless, dogmatic approach would be catastrophic. Drifting in their outdated fantasy land of class war and anti-British agitation, Corbyns party has no convincing answers for the problems of this age.
Their recipe would just result in more lending, taxation, immigration and appeasement of Brussels.
Theresa May and the conservative party is willing to take tough decisions for the sake of Britain’s future, whether it be standing up to the EU, curbing state expenditure or confronting Islamic extremism.
After the latest terrorist attack in London, Theresa May rightly said that “enough is enough”, adding that “there has been far too much tolerance of extremism in this country”.
It's up to the British voters to make a wise pick.
By Thomas Fleckner
The United Kingdom general election of 2017 is scheduled to take place on 8 June 2017. Each of the 650 parliamentary constituencies will elect one Member of Parliament (MP) to the House of Commons, the lower house of Parliament.
In line with the Fixed-term Parliaments Act 2011, an election had not been due until 7 May 2020, but a call for a snap election by Prime Minister Theresa May received the necessary two-thirds majority in a 522 to 13 vote in the House of Commons on 19 April 2017.
The Conservative Party, which has governed since 2015 (and as a senior coalition partner from 2010), is defending a majority of 12 against the Labour Party, the official opposition. The third largest party, the Scottish National Party, won 56 of the 59 Scottish constituencies in 2015. The Liberal Democrats, and the Northern Irish Democratic Unionist Party, are the fourth and fifth largest parties, with 9 and 8 seats respectively.
Negotiation positions following Britain's invocation of Article 50 of the Treaty on European Union in March 2017 to leave the EU are expected to feature in the election campaign as well as the normal major issues of the economy, education, jobs and the NHS. Opinion polling for the popular vote since the election was called has given May's Conservatives a lead over Labour led by Jeremy Corbyn, although their lead has narrowed significantly over the course of the campaign.