Category Archives: Media

‘Bullying’ minister has not apologised, say sources

Sunak and Williamson: the image is from before Williamson was Education Secretary. Why is Sunak now dragging his heels instead of sacking Williamson from his current job?

Embattled Minister Without Portfolio Gavin Williamson has not apologised to former Chief Whip Wendy Morton after sending her a series of abusive messages, according to friends of hers.

We now know that Ms Morton complained to the Conservative Party about his conduct on October 24. It is now two weeks later and party authorities have not confirmed whether they have launched a formal investigation and neither MP has been informed of any inquiry, as would be required if the party process were being followed.

Ex-Conservative Party Chair Jake Berry has said he told Rishi Sunak of the complaint on the day it was made.

Controversy has arisen because Sunak subsequently made Williamson a Cabinet minister.

Morton handed Williamson’s messages to the Conservative Party on October 26, two days after she made her complaint – but Sunak insists that he did not see them until they were published in The Sunday Times yesterday (November 6).

Do you believe that? It’s possible, but seems unlikely to This Writer.

Meanwhile, Williamson’s only comment seems to have been to the newspaper, stating, “I of course regret getting frustrated about the way colleagues and I felt we were being treated.”

Sunak has said the comments were “not acceptable” but 10 Downing Street has insisted that the prime minister still has confidence in Williamson.

Why would he?

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Reasons to distrust Rishi Sunak: he’s too rich

Partners in (the) climb: Akshata Murty and her husband, UK prime minister Rishi Sunak.

Seriously: Rishi Sunak and his wife have around twice as much money as King Charles III; what possible interest could he have in the everyday worries of people who don’t have any savings at all?

He’s far more likely to want to round up his £700 million (and change) to a cool billion – and I wouldn’t put it past him to use his position as prime minister to do it. Don’t they usually do that?

That is the reason the following short clip rings true.

It’s also properly funny:

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Is it time for governments to guard against the collapse of social media – and other online – firms?


The takeover of Twitter by Elon Musk has created a huge upheaval in the corporation, with many financial supporters and users either leaving it or planning to do so.

There are widespread fears that it may collapse.

Other large firms, that similarly dominate our online lives, are at similar risk of takeover and destruction – calamities that would threaten our current way of life.

What is to be done about it?

I copy below a thread by economist Richard Murphy, who believes that governments should act to create similar systems that are publicly funded and free from commercial interference.

Before you read that, consider this: way back in 2020, I published an article quoting an Australian (I think) magazine that said the UK’s mass media had been complicit in lying to the nation about the Boris Johnson government’s efforts to deal with Covid-19.

It stated that the only people questioning the then-government’s behaviour were independent, social media sites (like Vox Political) and called for them to be supported.

Instead, social media platforms like Facebook and Twitter have squeezed us hard. This Site’s Facebook page has more than 42,000 followers – but only around 350 ever get to see any single post.

I am shown adverts calling for me to spend £14 to send them to a couple of hundred more readers, but there is no guarantee that they are followers of the page, or even interested in UK politics at all.

On Twitter, I have more than 10,000 followers currently – but, again, only a few of them ever see my tweets.

This is clear interference in the performance of my business, that takes advantage of the need to promote my site via the social media.

So my question is this: is it time to set up publicly-funded alternatives to Twitter, Google and so on, simply to re-establish a level playing field for businesses?

Here’s the Richard Murphy thread:

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Matt Hancock to be on I’m a Celebrity? Isn’t that a contradiction in terms?

Here’s the story:

So: disgraced former Health Secretary Matt Hancock, who was removed from office after being caught on CCTV having a lockdown-busting snog with someone who wasn’t his wife, is to be a contestant on ITV’s I’m a Celebrity, Get Me Out of Here.

The problem is that he is still a sitting member of Parliament and, while he might insist that his office staff will continue to provide an adequate service to his West Suffolk constituents, he still won’t be in Parliament to take part in important votes during most of November.

It’s no wonder the Conservative Party has withdrawn its whip from him, then.

There’s a lot of commentary on this. Let’s have a couple of videos:

I love the comment about Hancock being “in a jungle, sucking on a worm”. Is his girlfriend also going to Australia, then?

And is it a justifiable criticism to suggest that Hancock is stealing his MP salary, because he is taking reality TV money as well?

Sorry everyone, but here’s Ann Widdecombe:

I’m willing to bet she does watch the show, in the end.

Her other points seem good, though. Hancock wants to raise his profile but, by doing so, he’s betraying the dignity of his office. He wants to raise awareness of a dyslexia campaign – but it will probably be edited out of televised episodes of the show.

But what do members of the public think?

I asked readers of the Vox Political Facebook page – and it’s fair to say the question attracted quite a few responses, in spite of the algorithm that restricts readership to only around 350 of the 42,000 people who follow the site there.

“I don’t usually vote for who does the trials, but this year I’m looking forward to voting, hope Hancock is ready,” wrote Rose Dixon. This may be an idea whose time has come.

Helen Selling seems to think so: “I’d be astonished if he didn’t get more votes to do foul tasks than all the others put together.” But she also stated: “ITV have probably given him at least twice the usual ‘celebrity’ fee because they know without a doubt they will rake in millions from all the people in the UK who will ring in because they have good reason to hate Hancock more than any other ‘celebrity’ ever.” That’s a depressing thought.

“He’s absent from work without any valid reason – that would be the sack in most places of employment,” pointed out Lisbeta Ingles. “Just suspending the whip isn’t enough.”

Fiona Dowdeswell Simmons may have commented for us all when she stated: “I’m hoping against hope that he gets lost in the jungle and at times there’ll be future random sightings of him waving a cobbled together spear while snarling.”

Andy Wrathbone may have been more realistic with this offering: “Just goes to show how desperate the media are for celebrities i guess. I hope the vile Tory mollusc chokes on a cockroach… (apologies to the cockroach)…Unless HE IS the Cockroach ,(perfectly feasible), In which case I retract my original Cockroach apology and hope he chokes on a Scorpion, (apologies to the Scorpion).”

Why is he going? Brian O’Reilly has a thought about that: “It might have something to do with him been responsible for the deaths of thousands of elderly people when he said we have put a ring around care homes and then sent people from hospital back into care homes without checking if they had Covid.”

Adding to this, here’s Andrew Turner: “Well somebody is keeping up the tradition of exporting criminals to Aussie..Hope he gets a one way ticket.”

But this leads us on to a new question – of public perception. Rob Allen makes the point well: “Disgrace. The man is appalling- yet watch the public ‘relate’ to him despite the tragic consequences of his tenure. People who had or have family in nursing homes know this well. What a nation of idiots we have become.”

Is this the plan – for Hancock to be rehabilitated in the eyes of the public, despite the many thousands of deaths for which he is principally responsible? If so, it’s our duty to make sure the attempt fails.

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Will Boris Johnson hand over all his WhatsApp messages to Covid inquiry?

Delete, delete… too late: Boris Johnson’s messages to a 10 Downing Street WhatsApp group are being demanded by the Inquiry into Covid-19.

Let’s hope the Covid inquiry has more luck than Lord Geidt; he only found out that Boris Johnson had lied to him about the infamous Downing Street refurbishment after WhatsApp messages Johnson had kept from him became public knowledge.

Johnson claimed he had changed his phone altogether in order to avoid responsibility for failing to pass on WhatsApp messages about the refurbishment of his Downing Street flat.

Unluckily for him, messages sent using services such as WhatsApp are stored on a cloud server – not the recipient’s device(s) – and may be recovered by the authorities under circumstances including a legal investigation.

And who can forget the time Johnson, as ultimate arbiter of whether anybody has broken the Ministerial Code, used WhatsApp to urge Tory MPs to “form a square around the Prittster” when Priti Patel was accused of bullying civil servants?

On the other hand, will we finally receive confirmation that, in March 2020, Johnson wrote a WhatsApp message saying then-Health Secretary Matt Hancock was “totally f***ing hopeless”?

Will we finally find out whether Johnson inadvertently threatened the life of the then-Queen (Elizabeth II) by trying to visit her at the height of the Covid-19 crisis?

He had already mentioned on WhatsApp that he was unwilling to go back into lockdown in autumn 2020 because he considered Covid-19 only to be fatal to people aged over 80 – who have therefore lived longer than national life expectancy.

“So get COVID and live longer,” was the typically-insensitive Johnson remark.

This did not deter him from wanting to go and see the Queen for their weekly meeting, until he was reminded that she was over 80 and therefore entirely likely to die if he passed the disease on to her.

Will we see the actual messages – rather than Dominic Cummings’s screenshots – that show Johnson used WhatsApp to make decisions on the procurement of ventilators and on Covid-19 testing in care homes?

Or will Johnson have already used auto-delete software to remove evidence of the decision-making carried out on WhatsApp, after judges at the High Court said it was not illegal to do so?

I refer of course to the Covid-19 Inquiry’s request for posts to a 10 Downing Street WhatsApp group to be submitted to it as formal evidence.

Module 2 of the Inquiry will examine political decision-making in Westminster during the pandemic.

Given Johnson’s apparent reluctance to provide the damning details, it’s probably just as well that a further preliminary hearing for the module will take place in early 2023, with public hearings starting in the summer.

Perhaps by then, the required WhatsApp messages will have been provided…

Or maybe the Inquiry will have raided the cloud on which they’re stored.

Source: Covid inquiry demands to see Boris Johnson’s WhatsApp messages

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New Environment Secretary addresses climate change by having re-usable cups

Therese Coffey: it’s good to know the environment is safe in her hands. Right?


Therese ‘Clueless’ Coffee strikes again.

Here she explains to the nation, via BBC Breakfast News, that the way to address climate change is by having re-usable cups.

Some of us have always had re-usable cups – at home and in the workplace.

That’s us saved, then. Are you enjoying the warm October weather?

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An alternative view of PMQs – and it echoes Vox Political

I promised to publish alternative takes on Prime Minister’s Questions – and here’s one now.

But it doesn’t say much that I haven’t already.

There’s a bit of context: Rishi Sunak recycled lots of Boris Johnson’s old lines against the Labour Party because he was coached by Michael Gove, apparently.

But much of the rest of the commentary follows This Writer’s initial take, as PMQs was happening:

What do you think?

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After the non-election, the backlash. Voters react to Rishi Sunak as prime minister

Rishi Sunak: yes, it’s this shot yet again. Still, he’s prime minister now. I’ll probably get some new ones in. Hopefully they’ll make him look just as daft.

The UK now has a prime minister whose value, taken in tandem with his wife’s, is greater than that of the King. What is he going to know about tackling the cost-of-living crisis?

Not a lot. At least, that’s the fear going around the social media right now. And who can blame people?

The information on which they’re relying is accurate – and incidentally makes a nonsense of any claim that we should applaud the elevation of a non-white Hindu to the highest office in the land.

See for yourself:

The next two should be taken together:

You said a lot there, Kerry-Anne!

And there’s a brutal, Tory winter on its way.

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This parody Liz Truss resignation speech is frighteningly plausible

It wouldn’t be the first time a UK prime minister spent at least part of their time in power putting together ways they could line their pockets afterwards.

So this parody resignation speech (by Nerine Skinner’s creation, Liv Struss) could very possibly be true – if we credited the real Liz Truss with the intelligence to manage it.

Watch – and see what I mean:

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Russell Howard takes us through the last (prime ministerial) days of Liz Truss

It’s Saturday; the week has been gruelling, and Russell Howard is still on top form.

Here’s his analysis of the last days of Liz Truss (recorded, I think, before the very end, so he still has her resignation to cover):

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