Justice, Prime Minister
It is scandalous and obviously unfair for murderous fathers to remain in control of the children they have stolen from their mothers.
That’s why we’re proud to launch today our Jade’s Law campaign in memory of Jade Ward, who was murdered by her estranged partner Russell Marsh.
Even behind bars, Marsh still wields power over her children.
He can delay their passport applications and thus prevent them from traveling abroad.
He may ask for school reports and medical records.
Such murderers must automatically lose these rights once convicted.
Many MEPs support this fight.
As does Women’s Aid, the charity that fights against domestic violence.
And while Labor insists it would change the law if it came to power, Rishi Sunak can now do so by amending the new Victims and Prisoners Act.
How about PM?
Roman Emperor Nero is said to have played the violin as his city burned.
President Macron has somehow surpassed even that legendary complacency.
You think Rishi Sunak has poll problems?
Imagine what the French would think of an already unpopular leader jumping in with Elton John in Paris while angry mobs there and across the country set fire to public buildings and loot stores over the death of a teenager by police.
Is Saturday night okay for fighting?
Every night is fine in France as horrific, long-term racial tensions explode.
This after similar fury at even the mildest pension reforms.
It’s anarchy – and a president who seems to have no qualms about it other than to blame “video games.”
On his fourth album, Elton sang about the Madman Across The Water.
Mr. Macron. . . he plays your song!
It’s always been hard to figure out why Remainers uphold the EU as a prosperous liberal paradise.
It’s none of that.
But we should never be surprised at their intellectual contortions.
These people blame Brexit when it rains.
This is of course due to our weak growth of 0.1 percent in the first quarter.
And for our stubbornly high inflation, especially if you believe the stay-obsessed bankers who overlook the root causes, Covid and war.
But Europhiles are oddly silent when Germany, the EU’s coal engine, slides into recession unlike Britain.
Or if unemployment rises in June and inflation rises 0.5 percent.
What went wrong?
No, let’s guess. Brexit?