These British volunteers fighting Isis in Syria want you to vote Labour. Read their story here.

Don’t tell us the TV news media aren’t doing everything they can for Theresa May, even though we all now know she’s a turkey and Thursday’s the day she’ll get stuffed.

Her speech, following the COBRA meeting at Downing Street this morning (June 4) was supposed to be an announcement about the attacks in London last night and what was being done about them – but she chose to break the non-campaigning truce with Labour and other parties and announce future Tory policy instead.

Mrs May announced a four-point plan to combat terrorism, after parties had agreed to suspend campaigning until this evening – and UK television channels broadcast it live.

She said internet companies must not allow extremism a place to exist, but added that there was also a need to tackle “safe spaces in the real world”, which would require “difficult” conversations; and also suggested the idea of increased prison terms for terrorism offences, even relatively minor ones.

The social media reacted appropriately:

Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn also made a speech in the aftermath of the London attacks. It was measured and statesmanlike – and I understand Sky News was the only channel to broadcast it. Why not the BBC?

Fortunately, due to the magic of social media, you can watch Mr Corbyn’s speech here:

He also announced policy proposals to protect the security of UK citizens – but he did it after the ‘truce’ had ended.

He savaged Theresa May for cutting police numbers.

And he pointed out that the aim of the terror attack in London was to derail the general election. He said it was now a question of democracy, and the election must go ahead on schedule, despite calls for it to be postponed.

His speech has been widely applauded.


But more people have seen Theresa May, and more people have heard her inane witterings.

If you’ve made it this far through this article, you’ll have heard what Mr Corbyn had to say. You’ll have noticed that he has attacked Mrs May on several points – not least her support for Saudi Arabia, which has links with the funding of terrorism, and her decision to cut 20,000 police jobs and deride warnings that it would increase the threat of terrorism as “scaremongering”.

If you agree with Mr Corbyn, and you think his voice should be heard, please share this article with your friends – including people who perhaps support parties other than Labour.

Everybody needs to hear all sides of a debate – otherwise they’re hearing propaganda, not news.

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