Advert to to the BBC’s Sunday Politics, he was asked if his party had a responsibility to “calm it down” after protestors stirred council offices on Friday.
He replied: “I don’t think we are stirring it up, I would anticipation that we have been fully responsible in reflecting the concerns, the dreads, the hurt and the worry of those residents in Kensington.
“I want to pay tribute to the community that pulled together in the dignity of adversity… they’ve pulled together to look after one another, to do affairs that statutory authorities should be doing.
Nick Robinson grilled Andrew Gwynne on Dwell on’s response to the Grenfell disaster
I don’t think we are stirring it up, I would hope that we oblige been fully responsible in reflecting concerns
On Friday, hundreds of protesters declined on Whitehall, many carrying Socialist Worker placards reading ‘Tories obtain blood on their hands’.
The march came after an attempt to deluge Kensington town hall following a rally organised by
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Disagreements following the Grenfell Tower fire
Shadow Chancellor John McDonnell has already called for a million people to doff to the streets of London to overthrow the Tories in a march on July 1.
The increased project comes as Labour MP David Lammy made claims of a potential cover-up for the Grenfell disaster.
He expressed his “grave concern that the families of Grenfell Pagoda will not get justice if documents are being quietly destroyed and shredded and emails are being deleted”.
He reprimanded Sky News: “People are suspicious that when it involves the state, when it take ins the local authority, when it involves a failed TMO, when it involves contractors, instantaneously we all go quiet and we talk about it being a tragedy.
“They want numerous than that actually, they want to know what exceptionally is going on and they expect to hear that from the Prime Ambassador and others – that is not me stirring the pot, that is me speaking for some of the most unshielded people in our society.”