British PM Theresa Might plans Cupboard modifications as Brexit enters new section
Jan 12 2018 by Desiree Burns
British Prime Minister Theresa May's long-awaited government reshuffle on Monday was branded ineffectual and shambolic after she promoted few fresh faces to her top team and a minister resigned rather than accept a new post.
May's New Year's objective is to convey message that his Government's field of action does not end in Brexit, in face of a year in which local elections await in spring, in which Labour Party expects to see its good performance in L As surveys.
The Times' Sam Coates reports that Conservative Party staff tweeted the false news about Grayling and sent a Whatsapp message to MPs announcing the news on the basis of media speculation. A replacement immigration minister has not yet been named.
The first woman to get a junior-level promotion was Caroline Dinenage, who was also made a minister of state for health. 2015 intake MP James Cleverly has joined him as deputy Chairman of the Conservative Party.
"After all, it was Theresa May herself who said in her Lancaster House speech in January 2017, and repeated in her Florence speech in September, that "no deal for Britain is better than a bad deal for Britain, it is right that the government should prepare for every eventuality". "The reshuffle was a farce showing the prime minister is weak". As the hours dragged on, it became increasingly clear her day was not going to plan. He emerged from Downing Street after a prolonged meeting with his job enhanced, taking on responsibility for reforming social care as well as overseeing the NHS.
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Now, Puyua agrees with Hargrave that teachers deserve more money, but he wonders why she questioned his salary increase. The marshal was contracted to work security at the meeting, but Puyau said they don't plan on having him again.
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Devotees believe their wishes come true by touching the statue. "We hope that the procession would be shorter this year". This specific procession, known as the Translación, takes place on 9 January and attracts the largest crowds.
Justine Greening, the state-schooled education secretary who was the target of a blizzard of negative briefing in recent days about her closeness to the teaching unions and outspokenness in cabinet, was also inside No 10 for well over an hour as May apparently sought to move her.
May confirmed on Sunday (7) that she would be making ministerial changes, but refused to disclose details. And it couldn't have been more different from the brutal reshuffle of July 2016 that saw her dispatch heavyweights including George Osborne and Nicky Morgan to the backbenches. Adding "housing" to Sajid Javid's job title, when he already had powers over the policy area, appeared to be more about optics than practicalities.
Johnson, a leading Brexit supporter, kept his job at the foreign office, despite challenging May's strategy in 2017, as did fellow eurosceptic Liam Fox, the worldwide trade minister.
May called last year's general election in hopes of strengthening her hand ahead of all-important Brexit negotiations.
May has limited political capital for bold moves and can not afford to upset the pro- and anti-EU balance of her cabinet following the loss of her parliamentary majority in the last election and persistent internal turmoil over Brexit and her leadership. And they underlined the fact that it's not just Michel Barnier in Brussels the prime minister is forced to negotiate with: it's the big beasts in her own party back home too.
But Monday's comings and goings were far from the radical refresh that had been trailed.