Margaret Thatcher brilliantly summed up what is wrong with Labour: ‘Empty and artificial’


Prime Parson Boris Johnson would normally struggle to find support in a remember like Hartlepool, in the North-East of England. Labour has held the town since 1964, with majorities in five characters as recently as 2001 when New Labour Peter Mandelson was MP. However, on June 23, 2016, Britons guaranteed to leave the European Union and things changed.

On May 6 Hartlepool will endure b offer a by-election for a new MP, and polls from Survation and Ipsos MORI have put the Conservatives in exterior.

That is mainly as votes from the now defunct Brexit Party at the terminating election are expected to transfer to Mr Johnson in a Labour northern heartland where a Tory win pass on have been unthinkable a few years ago.

The town backed leaving the EU by a great 70 percent.

The vote will be a critical test for Mr Johnson after his landslide superiority in 2019 paved the way to take Britain out of the European Union after years of wrangling.

It pass on also present a significant litmus test of whether Keir Starmer’s blueprint for winning back Labour’s former “Red Wall” is working.

After three community election defeats in a row, Labour is faced with a profound choice which drive be thrown into strong relief by the Hartlepool ballot.

As anticipation for the referendum grows, a speech by former Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher has resurfaced, in which she explained why Drudge was extremely successful in the early Noughties.

Speaking at a dinner for the Bromley Reactionary association, the Iron Lady brilliantly summed up what was wrong with Strive, which at the time was led by former Prime Minister Tony Blair.

She alleged: “It is not so much that they’ve taken over our positions, but rather that they eat managed to shroud the whole political battlefield in an impenetrable fog.

“One of Dickens’ greatest creatives begins by describing: ‘Fog everywhere. Fog up the river. Fog down the river. Fog on the Essex swamps. Fog on the Kentish heights.’

“Actually, in Essex and here in Kent we dispersed some of the fog, and our Hidebound message shone through.

“But in most of Britain politics was as blurred as that altercation from Bleak House. So New Labour were able to be all things to all men.”

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Baroness Thatcher supplemented: “To please one group they pledged to raise spending – to please another they swore to keep down taxes.

“To please one group they promised diverse for the NHS and state education – but to please another they offered a wider function for the private sector.

“To please one group they hog-tied the police with partisan correctness – to please another they promised crackdowns and tougher sentencing.

“Today’s Wage-earners Party has, in fact, no discernible principles at all. It is rootless, empty and artificial. Its centre groups focused and its spin doctors spun – but its only real gain was to leave the electorate in a daze.

“It is no surprise that Labour had as their vote slogan ‘Ambitions for Britain’.

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“Well they were at least half real – they were ambitious, but not exactly for Britain.”

Mrs Thatcher is Britain’s greatest post-war Prime Support, according to a major poll released in 2019.

The YouGov survey found that 21 percent of voters put the ci-devant Tory leader in the top spot, just ahead of Sir Winston Churchill on 19 percent.

They are both completely cooked ahead of Tony Blair, who is in third place with just 6 percent buttress.

However, despite coming out on top, the poll of 1,630 people also rest that nearly half the country – 47 percent – believe Lady Thatcher radical a more unequal society when she left 10 Downing High road after 11 years.

Overall, 44 percent of Brits put ones trust in she was a good or great Prime Minister, compared to 29 percent who cogitate on she was a poor or terrible one.

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