Tag Archives: resignation

More Labour resignations over leadership response to Gaza

For the many? While others quit the party in disgust at Keir Starmer’s leadership, some Labour officers are simply quitting their roles but working to change the party from within.

Officers from Edinburgh Northern and Leith Constituency Labour Party have become the latest to resign – their posts, not their membership – over Keir Starmer’s support for Israeli war crimes.

You can read the full statement below but I’ve clipped out a few of the more pertinent paragraphs.

On Israel/Gaza, the resigning officers say: “Tonight [at the CLP’s October 19 meeting], we are forbidden from discussing Israel/Palestine. We are told that LP banners cannot be displayed at solidarity ralles. Our MPs are instructed not to attend, just as they were told to stay away from picket lines. This is untenable.

“Many colleagues have left, demoralised and dispirited. Only this week, in response to our front bench’s support for the collective punishment of Gazan civilians, many more, including elected representatives, have resigned their membership.”

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But the statement also attacks Keir Starmer’s behaviour on a wider range of subjects:

“During the leadership election, Keir misled us as to what type of leader he promised to be.

“We are retreating on commitments weekly, most recently on social care reform, Lords abolition, and again on green infrastructure spending.”

Here’s a copy of the full statement:

It seems Labour has more problems than the loss of its Muslim support base. Are we starting to see a cascade effect?


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Partygate video is just more evidence that Boris Johnson’s honours list should be binned

Shaun Bailey: at the time of his (failed) London Mayoral campaign he was labelled the Conservative candidate for Islamophobia, sexism and misogyny. Why should he be permitted to join the House of Lords after that, and after we found out a lockdown-busting party was held for him while we were all following his government’s rules?

I’m only writing about this to get it out of the way.

The appropriate time for this video to have become public knowledge was December 15, 2020 – the day after it was shot.

Now it is just a distraction from current misuses of power by the Conservatives in government – and their Opposition counterparts. You’ll have to read other articles on This Site for details of those, though.

Here’s the video to which I refer, which has been obtained and released by the Mirror:

Then-London Mayoral candidate Shaun Bailey, for whom the party was thrown, has been ennobled in Boris Johnson’s resignation honours list and will now sit in the House of Lords, having failed to be elected into any position of power democratically. This is cronyism – he simply has not done anything to deserve it.

And Ben Mallet, Bailey’s campaign manager who appears in the clip wearing white braces with red patterning, was given an OBE as a reward for his failure. He’s now running a campaign for Moz Hossain, who wants to be the Conservative candidate in next year’s London Mayoral election.

Earlier on December 14, 2020, then-Health Secretary Matt Hancock had given a speech at a Covid-19-related press conference, saying social distancing was the way to stop the disease from spreading:

You can read the speech and see a full video of it here, on the government’s website.

Levelling-Up Secretary Michael Gove, reacting to the video clip on Sky‘s Sophie Ridge show, has apologised for it (although This Writer isn’t clear whether he’s sorry that the event happened or that the clip has become public knowledge), saying “the fact that this party went ahead is indefensible”.

He said, “I want to apologise to everyone who, looking at that, will think these people are flouting the rules designed to protect us all.” Notice the phrasing; he apologised to those of us who “will think” these people were flouting the rules. So he made no admission that any such flouting actually happened, even though it is right there in vivid colour.

But he doesn’t seem to think the Metropolitan Police should reopen investigations into such events.

And he certainly won’t support calls for Bailey and Mallet to be stripped of their honours, despite the facts: not only did they do nothing to earn such awards but they disgraced themselves by rubbing our faces in the fact that they could ignore the rules by which were were being forced to live – and get away with it.

“The decision to confer honours on people was one that was made by Boris Johnson as an outgoing prime minister. Outgoing prime ministers have that right,” said Gove.

Do they? Do they have the right to confer honours on lawbreakers? To put one of them into Parliament where he will be able to corrupt the law-making process? This party was a criminal act at the time, remember.

And these are just two of the questionable names on Boris Johnson’s honours list. It seems clear that the whole thing should be withdrawn and investigations launched into whether it is appropriate for any of the people he named to receive anything at all.

Saying outgoing prime ministers have the right to honour anybody they want is not an acceptable justification.

Now that I have made that clear, please return to Vox Political later in the day, when I’ll be publishing articles about events happening now, that this story may be an attempt to obscure.


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More shenanigans from Boris Johnson and Nadine Dorries – to achieve what?

Mischief-makers: Boris Johnson and Nadine Dorries.

Dept. of Some-People-Don’t-Know-When-To-Quit: Boris Johnson has made a new submission to the Partygate Inquiry, effectively trying to have two bites of the cherry it offered him when it requested a response to its draft report last week.

And it seems Nadine Dorries only said she was going to resign as an MP on the same day Johnson actually resigned, and is now dragging her heels over whether to make it official or not – thereby clagging up the by-election procedure.

What a pair of clowns.

We don’t know much about what Johnson has written; only that he passed his new submission on to the inquiry at 11.57pm yesterday, in the knowledge that its members had intended to publish their report today (June 14).

It seems the intention was to delay publication of the report – but for what purpose? Members of the inquiry panel are hardly likely to change their minds about him after he branded them a “kangaroo court” in his resignation letter last week.

If he’s trying to limit the damage the report will do to him, one might argue that he should have thought of it before. His main – and ridiculous in many people’s opinion – contention is that he did not lie, but that won’t make any difference to the report. You may remember that This Writer lost a court case last November. I did not lie in those proceedings but the judge chose to believe a particular story and there was nothing I could do about it. Some times you just have to grit your teeth, bear it, and try to limit the damage by other means.

As for Nadine Dorries, the thrust of the BBC report seems to be that she has delayed her resignation because, while she remains an MP, she can use Parliamentary privilege to make her views known on any issue she cares to mention, without fear of legal consequences.

She may wish to dish some dirt on Tory government activities, to make prime minister Rishi Sunak look criminal, malevolent or incompetent (she blames him for taking preventing her from becoming a peer in Johnson’s resignation honours list).

Or she may want to contribute to the debate about the Partygate Inquiry’s findings.

She may time her resignation so that the by-election for her constituency takes place right before party conference season, providing the media with material that is potentially damaging to the Tories at a highly inconvenient moment for them.

She may even decide that she doesn’t want to quit after all, meaning her Tory colleagues will have carried out a lot of work for a by-election in Mid Bedfordshire for nothing.

By-elections to find replacements for Johnson and Nigel Adams, who also quit last Friday, are likely to take place on July 13 or July 20 – most probably the latter date.


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Boris Johnson’s resignation honours: Rishi Sunak’s bid to show strength falls flat

Rishi Sunak: the nervous look on his face here has come to be symbolic of his style of government – weak.

Here’s another mess Boris Johnson has created for the Conservatives.

It has taken nine months for current prime minister Rishi Sunak to approve Johnso’s resignation honours list – presumably because some of the name on it are controversial.

And it is precisely because of the controversial choices among the 38 honours and seven peerages that have been approved, that Sunak has been accused of weakness.

He should have vetoed honours that went to people implicated in scandals and controversies during Johnson’s time, Sunak’s critics say.

And they question why some on the list are being given any honours at all.

Today (June 12, 2023), Sunak has bitten back, claiming that he actually did veto eight peerages that Johnson wanted to bestow. This may account for why Alok Sharma, Nadine Dorries and Nigel Adams were not on the list (and why the latter two have now resigned as MPs).

According to the BBC,

The House of Lords Appointments Commission (HOLAC) has confirmed it rejected eight of the former prime minister’s nominations.

Mr Sunak said Mr Johnson asked him to overrule them, or “make promises to people”.

But he said he refused, adding it was “something I wasn’t prepared to do”.

“I wasn’t prepared to do that, I didn’t think that was right. And if people don’t like that, then tough,” he told a tech conference in London.

Well… it seems clear that Sunak was trying to appear tough. In fact the peerages were vetoed by the House of Lords organisation that checks the appropriateness of such appointments.

And when this happens…

When this happens…

Martin Reynolds, Mr Johnson’s former principal private secretary, was awarded the Order of Bath.

In May 2020, Mr Reynolds sent an invite to a “bring your own booze” party to Downing Street staff when the nation was under lockdown.

… people may be justified in thinking that Johnson has abused the honours system, along with all the other systems of Parliament he managed to influence during his too-long period in office.

And it calls into question Sunak’s claims about asserting himself.

If it’s “tough” that eight peerages were disallowed, why did Sunak roll over and let these other honours through?

Nadine Dorries quits the Commons – at last! If it’s to become a Lady, we foresee difficulties

Nadine Dorries: is she soon to become Lady Dorries of window-licking trolls? [Image: The Prole Star.]

This seems an extremely mixed blessing.

At long last, Nadine Dorries is dragging her carcass out of the House of Commons – despite spending considerable effort telling us she wasn’t going to do anything of the sort until after the next general election.

It means there will be a by-election. Let’s hope the people of Mid Bedfordshire have the sense to give both the Conservatives and Labour a wake-up call and vote for somebody else. Will the Green Party be putting up a candidate?

Dorries is doing this, conspicuously, right before details of Boris Johnson’s resignation honours list are published, in which it was alleged (but she strenuously denied) that she might be ennobled.

That’s right – we might be facing the prospect of Lady “Window Licking Trolls” before the end of the month.

It was bad enough with Michelle Mone flouncing around the Lords in her vermine ermine. Who next – Esther bloody McVey?

They could all gather around the Woolsack, chanting, “When shall we three meet again – to persecute, swindle or just act vain?”

It’s bad enough that Rishi Sunak is so weak-willed he’s willing to accept Johnson’s choices of honours. They were always bound to elevate his vile cronies – and McVey is certainly among those.


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If Keir Starmer’s Labour is so great, why can’t he get local election candidates?

Starmer’s dilemma: traditional Labour voters don’t think his policies reflect their vision of the party – so they are abandoning him.

Keir Starmer’s purge of the Labour Party has worked so well, he’s struggling to get people to stand as candidates in the May local elections.

Constituency Labour Parties have been stripped of so many members, there aren’t enough living in particular wards to nominate candidates in line with party rules – or they couldn’t get anybody to stand:

Some may say that 185 seats out of more than 8,000 isn’t bad – but if all of these council seats would have been contested in the past, then this is a very poor showing.

It reflects a growing mood of disillusionment with Starmer himself:

Starmer himself is starting to be considered a liability in ever-widening groups, and these may be some of the reasons:

This comment is particularly cutting:

And other political parties are capitalising on Labour’s stagnation, picking up policies from the Jeremy Corbyn era and using them to entice voters. For example:

Will Labour win seats simply because, as Starmer believes, voters have nowhere else to go in a “First Past The Post” system where the fear is that the Tories will win if people of conscience don’t vote for what’s perceived to be the largest other party?

We’ll find out in less than a month.


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Truss’s honours list – a “stunning lack of humility”?

Lunatic: remember when Liz Truss modelled herself on a fictional fascist dictator?

Liz Truss is the gift to satirists that keeps on giving.

Her latest insanity is her resignation honours list, which makes what can best be described as bizarre choices, and at worst is, well…

She wants to ennoble four people, meaning she wants to create a peer for every 10 days she was in office. This is considered by some to be an astonishing lack of humility.

The list allegedly includes Mark Littlewood, the director general of the Institute of Economic Affairs, who lavished praise on her disastrous budget; Matthew Elliott, the former Vote Leave chief executive who helped found the TaxPayers’ Alliance, which campaigns for lower taxes; Ruth Porter, her former deputy chief of staff; and Jon Moynihan, a Conservative donor and businessman who gave £50,000 in two separate donations to Truss’s Tory leadership campaign.


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Time to reform the Honours system after Boris Johnson nominated father for knighthood?

Stanley Johnson: if he really did break his wife’s nose, why does son Boris think he deserves a knighthood?

Serial nepotist Boris Johnson has apparently disgraced the Honours system by nominating an alleged wife-beater for a knighthood: his own father, Stanley.

Johnson has previously made his brother Jo a peer, and unsubstantiated reports have previously suggested he wanted to give honours to his wife Carrie and sister Rachel.

The nomination has triggered a backlash – not just against the nomination but against the whole system of giving titles to individuals who are favoured by people who happen to have been in government. For example:

The allegations against Stanley Johnson are common knowledge…

… and the whole situation stinks of cronyism, as Wes Streeting (for once, rightly) asserted on BBC Breakfast:

Stanley Johnson was also once accused of “inappropriate touching” against Tory MP Caroline Nokes, and against political journalist Ailbhe Rea, in another example of the privilege that high-powered members of the Establishment have over the rest of us; if he had been you or me, the claim would have been “sexual assault”.

What happened about that?

Nevertheless, brace yourself for Johnson Senior to receive the honour.

After all, they gave a knighthood to Tony Blair and an MBE to Rachel Riley.


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Nicola Sturgeon resigns as Scottish First Minister – by instinct, or calculation?

Nicola Sturgeon: she’s making way for somebody fresh.

Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon is resigning after eight years in the role, saying she knew instinctively, “in my head and in my heart” that it is time to step down.

But is there a more calculating aspect to this decision, that has her bowing out when her party, the SNP, is about to hold a special conference on how it should move on the issue of Scottish independence, in light of the UK government’s refusal to engage with plans for a referendum?

Is she hoping that a new, dynamic and charismatic leader will rise to grip the hearts and minds of Scottish people, finding a way to break the deadlock with the Westminster government that she has not seen, due to fatigue?

Let’s not forget that this is the longest-serving leader of the Scottish Parliament, having been in-post for eight years, and an MSP since Holyrood was set up in 1999. If Ms Sturgeon says she is tired, This Writer can sympathise very easily!

One thing I don’t expect to happen is any rethink of the Union and Scotland’s place in it, as some commentators have been suggesting.

The SNP is committed to taking Scotland out of the UK, so any such discussion is redundant to the thinking of its members.

And if anybody in the Westminster parties are inclined to celebrate her departure, This Writer would suggest that they don’t do so too soon.

They don’t know what they’ll be getting next!


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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:

Have YOU donated to my crowdfunding appeal, raising funds to fight false libel claims by TV celebrities who should know better? These court cases cost a lot of money so every penny will help ensure that wealth doesn’t beat justice.

https://www.crowdjustice.com/case/mike-sivier-libel-fight/


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