Boris Johnson off - Liz Truss robot to replace him?

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Boris Johnson off - Liz Truss robot to replace him?

Post by TonyGosling »

Why Is Bill Gates In London At The Same Time Boris Johnson Resigned ?
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by threadsirish

Did you know that Bill Gates private jet flew in to London on Wednesday night ? The same day Javid and Sunak resigned, then within the space of 24 hours so did Boris Johnston. Just another amazing coincidence of course.
Twitter avatar for @suzseddonSuzanne Seddon @suzseddon
Is it a coincidence that Bill Gates was in London. The same day MP’s started resigning?🤔

July 8th 2022
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Here is where it gets interesting and the joining of dots becomes important. The last time Gates arrived in the UK and tried to fly under the radar (excuse the pun) was back on October 18th 2021. October 19th was a watershed day to renew the temporary provisions of the Coronavirus Act 2020.

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Gates was also invited to a dinner in 10 Downing Street with a bunch of b(w)ankers. Now why would Bill Gates a self-proclaimed computer whizz and global philanthropist get the nod to such an event.

To understand why Gates is making a reappearance again so soon after a massive amount of resignations of the UK cabinet you need to read the thread I wrote back then. Its important as it was retweeted 3,000 times back in October but has now been deleted (as my account was closed down).

I have reproduced it in its entirety so you don’t have to click out. It will all begin to make sense.

Those fireworks I mentioned back in October have now come to pass.

Since that date in October 2021 the UK has added additional politicians to the ranks of the World Economic Forum.

As I alluded to in my previous thread Boris just wasn’t playing ball or moving fast enough for “Build Back Better”. Alternatively, it was always planned that way in that Boris would be the useful idiot for the first part of The Great Reset only to be replaced by someone else for the next stage, the financial part of the reset. After all that is the ultimate end goal, the mother of all financial crashes ushering in a digital currency, social credit score system and thereby total control of the masses.
Why Are The World Economic Forum (WEF) & Rockefeller Foundation (RF) So Intent On Implementing A Digital ID, Digital Currency & Social Credit Score System ?
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7 months ago · 7 likes · threadsirish

Who the next PM is going to be I can only hazard a guess. What I can say is that before Gates stepped on his plane the next UK PM had been selected, he won’t be elected.

I could be totally wrong but my guess is that it will be somebody who has worked in the banking area and someone who has an intricate knowledge of Central Bank Digital Currencies. Will it be one of these WEF politicians ?

Or will it be one of the recent Bilderberg attendees, Michael Gove, Tom Tugendhat or David Lammy. Just pay very close attention to who the media are pushing as they are bought and paid for and complicit in this whole $hit $how.

Whoever it is Gates is the messenger boy to give additional instructions to the next selected Prime Minister as well as the other WEF politicians.

He is like a bad smell and pops up at the most opportune moments. You can be sure that he has been on the blower to World Economic Forum supremo Klaus Schwab who has also been given instructions for the next stage.

The financial and economic reset is well under way with Gates helping to steer the ship.

Do NOT comply.
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Post by Whitehall_Bin_Men »

A Remainiac
But some good points too...

If Liz Truss becomes Prime Minister, we will have to invent new words to describe the scale of her failures
NEWSLETTER (£)The fact that Truss has made it this far, let alone that she looks like winning, is decisive evidence that the Conservative Party has completely lost its mind
July 20, 2022 By Ian Dunt ... es-1752018

This is Ian Dunt’s Week, a subscriber-only newsletter from i. If you’d like to get this direct to your inbox, every single week, you can sign up here.

Hello, good afternoon – sorry this one is a little late, we held it back for the ending of the Tory leadership process. And thank God we did. It allowed me to write it with my life flashing before my eyes, suddenly seeing that long dark tunnel and voices beckoning me to join them.

Yes, that’s right – it’s Sunak vs Truss, the uninspiring versus the unintelligible, the tiresome versus the deranged. What a time to be alive. Still, it’s cool. Everything will be fine. It’s not like we’re living in an era of suffocated living standards set against a backdrop of pronounced geopolitical instability and an existential climate crisis. Then we’d really be *.

This week’s column is below – it is a scream of despair mingled with hollow mortified laughter. And underneath there’s some recommendations for what to distract yourself with this week, because by Christ you’ll need it.

This is not a drill
You’re not dreaming. It’s not a hallucination. This is all really happening. As things stand, Liz Truss looks set to become the next Prime Minister of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. A politician whose chief accomplishment is to have a psychological breakdown about cheese is primed to secure the highest position of authority in British public life.

Truss beat out Penny Mordaunt this afternoon in the final stage of the Tory parliamentary party’s death-match voting ritual, leaving just her and Rishi Sunak to spend the summer seducing party members.

That alone is an extraordinary fact, the kind of thing that makes you wonder if we’ve slipped into some sort of alternate horror-comedy version of reality. She’s been utterly hopeless throughout: intellectually bereft, presentationally dismal, without a single clear idea for how she would improve the country apart from a handful of economic contributions which sounded like they’d been written in crayon while she howled at the moon.

Truss is poised to enter No 10
That is the correct objective assessment of her performance and the one shared by the public – because of course it is. No one with a functioning critical capacity could come to a different conclusion. She came last in an Opinium poll following the Channel 4 TV debate, winning just six per cent of the vote. She managed to valiantly struggle up to second worst in the ITV debate, with 15 per cent to Kemi Badenoch’s 12 per cent.

And yet, here she is, selected by MPs as one of the two final candidates. And from that position she seems likely to win. The latest YouGov survey of Tory members shows Sunak loses to Truss by 54 per cent to 35 per cent. The assumption right now must be that Truss is poised to enter No 10.

Even Sunak, who to his credit does at least have a passing relationship with empirical reality, should be nowhere near this stage. In any previous post-war administration, he would have been considered a genial if unremarkable junior minister. He’d have been the guy the secretary of state allowed to answer a question in Parliament if they didn’t feel like it, or sent out for media interviews when they were away on summer holidays.

The Conservative Party has completely lost its mind
Now, he is the A-class powerhouse performer surrounded by amateurs. And that is not because of an improvement in him. It is because of a sustained deterioration in the performance of the party around him. A sinking tide lowers all ships, but it can make even those with large holes in them look sea-worthy if you don’t inspect them too closely.

The fact that Truss has made it this far, let alone that she looks like winning, is decisive evidence that the Conservative Party has completely lost its mind. It started with Brexit, which unleashed all the latent millennialist Europhobia in the party membership and gave it the whip-hand over the parliamentary party. It was given a visceral boost by Johnson and his election result. Now it has reached its logical end point.

They are elevating someone who demonstrably does not have the capacity to be leader, specifically because they’re confident she won’t challenge their dogmas. And that is the precise moment a party goes mad – when it puts its ideological and emotional needs above the compromises needed to win. Usually, it’s Labour that does this. Now, it’s the Tories. She is their Jeremy Corbyn.

What to expect next
What will she do? First, she will continue with all the worst elements of Johnson’s administration: the moral mutilation of the Rwanda policy, the constitutional vandalism of the Northern Ireland Protocol policy, the needless isolationism of the attacks on Europe, the clear indications of an assault on the European Convention of Human Rights.

She will also, if she is true to her word, splash out on countless tax cuts and thereby actively stoke inflation. In some cases, it’ll help with the cost of living. But if that was the incentive, the assistance would be targeted through benefits or at those on low incomes. The key beneficiaries of Truss’s proposals, on the other hand, are those earning over £100,000 a year. Someone earning £140,000 would save more money than someone earning £20,000 – a frankly insane proposition and yet one she is currently making.

All of this is run-of-the-mill leadership-contest idiocy. But in one eye-opening area, Truss broke from the ranks. She told the Sunday Telegraph that the Government should “look again” at the Bank of England’s mandate “to make sure it is tough enough on inflation”.

This suggests – it’s so vague that suggestion is all we can aspire to – that she intends to undermine the independence of the Bank put in place by Gordon Brown and left well alone by every chancellor and prime minister since. The reason they left it alone is because it worked. If someone with no economic literacy comes along and starts tearing up the economy’s institutional framework during a series of procyclical tax cuts, we are going to be in a very scary place indeed.

You’ll be able to hear the corks popping at Labour headquarters from the Outer Hebrides if Truss secures the leader. She will be the weakest candidate put in charge of the Conservative Party in living memory. Her inadequacies are so vast and all-encompassing that no thesaurus will do them justice. We will have to invent new words to describe the full extent of her failures. Watching her try to lead the country will be like asking a hamster to invent a space programme.

But for the UK, it’ll be a disaster on an epic scale. At exactly the moment when people most need help, the Conservatives seem set on electing someone who has no idea how to do so, nor any capacity to deliver it if she did. We’re all in a lot of trouble. The car is veering off the road and the driver has gone completely mad.

What to Watch This Week: Cannon Arm and the Arcade Quest
This beautiful Danish documentary, about a bunch of middle aged nerds in Denmark trying to play the arcade game Gyruss for 100 hours straight, just came out to rent on streaming services. It contains delights beyond my ability to fully describe. Two long shots – one of a man eating a banana and another of him doing a wee outside – are quite literally some of the best things I’ve seen on screen this year. Another, in which he has a haircut while he speculates absent-mindedly about quantum fields, seemed to almost transcend cinema.

But the nicest thing about this film is how supportive the nerds are towards each other. They don’t really have the ability to speak about their feelings, but they express their love for one another through their actions. Eccentric, affirming and utterly joyous.

What to Listen to This Week: The Rest is Politics
This podcast, with Alastair Campbell and former cabinet minister Rory Stewart, is always worth listening to, but this week they’ve got Keir Starmer on and… well, that guy has eaten his Weetabix. He is also, and I for one was rather surprised by this, on very sweary form, managing to fit more “*” into one minute than anything I write in this newsletter. Worth your time.

What to Read This Weekend: Maurice, by E. M. Forster
I’m a Forster fanboy, so let’s get that out the way first. If I had to write a list of my five favourite books, he’d use up two slots, and this isn’t even one of them. He is, simply put, the finest literary writer in the English language and, just as importantly, one of the kindest and most humane. Forster makes you a better person.

Maurice, the closest he got to an autobiographical novel, is one of his weakest works, but it is more admirable than its detractors give it credit for. It is yearning, and delicate, and full of unbridled indignation at English hypocrisy. “He stared at the ceiling with wrinkled mouth and eyes, understanding nothing except that man has been created to feel pain and loneliness without help from heaven.”

I think we can all empathise with that this week.
'Suppression of truth, human spirit and the holy chord of justice never works long-term. Something the suppressors never get.' David Southwell
Martin Van Creveld: Let me quote General Moshe Dayan: "Israel must be like a mad dog, too dangerous to bother."
Martin Van Creveld: I'll quote Henry Kissinger: "In campaigns like this the antiterror forces lose, because they don't win, and the rebels win by not losing."
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Post by cosmicrick »

I think "When the Machine Stops" is a more apt Forster novel to read!

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Re: Boris Johnson off - Liz Truss robot to replace him?

Post by TonyGosling »

History will regard Prime Minister Liz Truss as an utterly hopeless failure ... s-failure/
21st October

By Richard Walker @richardwalker5 Columnist
Liz Truss’s disastrous reign has blown up her party’s reputation for fiscal competence

WE are watching the implosion of the Conservative Party, and the shock waves will have a profound effect on our whole political and economic system. I pray that one of the casualties will be the Union that currently keeps Scotland imprisoned.

There is no way back from this for the Tories. It does not matter who becomes the next Prime Minister or what half-arsed plan they cobble together in a desperate bid to survive. There is nothing they can do to avoid being kicked out of power for years when an election is finally held. Liz Trust’s resignation yesterday means that everything we have been told to believe about the Tories is wrong and has been for years. Their reputation as the natural party of fiscal competence has been blown up and scattered to the four winds. It can no longer be restored.

There has never been such a disastrous mishandling of the economy as we have seen not just in the last few nightmarish days, but in the years in which austerity has been held up as the solution to our financial woes rather than the cause.

The Tories now stand revealed as not just financially incompetent but as bullying, inhumane, organisationally dysfunctional and irreversibly divided.

The meltdown has been wondrous to behold. A woefully incompetent Prime Minister was torn apart by the same wolves who put her in power and then almost instantly changed their minds. The same monsters who have made mistake after disastrous mistake when a fundamentally flawed democracy handed them the power to dictate the head of government. Theresa May. Boris Johnson. Liz Truss. Each one is worse than the last. Each one is more useless, more clueless and more dangerous than their predecessor.

READ MORE: Liz Truss eligible for £115,000 after resigning as Prime Minister

It has been a long road to the current ruin. It is impossible to overstate the chaos which has enveloped the Westminster parliament. After Wednesday night’s extraordinary scenes in the House of Commons, all we can be sure of is that the bloodletting is not over yet. This drama at least has some way to run, even if the same cannot be said of Liz Truss’s career.

In the past week or so, no political commentator has been able to appear on the broadcast media without being asked the same question: “How long has Liz Truss got? “. Not one suggested she would be in place within a month, but few guessed it would be so short.

“I’m a fighter, not a quitter,” she told a fractious Prime Minister’s Questions on Wednesday. She hardly had the boxing gloves on days earlier when she seemed to be in hiding as the British economy teetered on the brink. She had desperately tried to avoid the finger of blame for the mini-Budget disaster, but in the end, there was no escaping it. She had thrown in her lot with Kwasi Kwarteng as they unveiled their doomed master plan to convince the markets they had what it takes to tackle the cost of living crisis. She took her shot and missed.

Even then, it looked as if she had had enough. As the markets plunged into meltdown, the Prime Minister threw her right-hand man to the hungry wolves and sought shelter from the critics baying for her blood. When she reappeared, it seemed she had been busy digging up the corpse of Jeremy Hunt’s political ambition and sending out its zombie to devour almost every one of the initiatives his predecessor had dragged into the daylight just hours earlier.

Why did she bother? It certainly wasn’t to revive her economic policy, which by that time was the equivalent of sticking a tale on the donkey. If she had succeeded, it would have been a matter of luck rather than skill.

Nor was it to preserve a “legacy”. Her reputation is now unsalvageable. History will regard Liz Truss as a hopeless failure, elected by a tiny number of voters to a job she was incapable of doing and lost in record time. Her life in Number 10 looked so utterly miserable that it’s unfathomable why she would want to remain there.

Before Wednesday was over, a senior adviser – Jason Stein – had been suspended, allegedly for describing Sajid Javid as “*”, and her home secretary Suella Braverman had resigned with a brutal swipe at people not “accepting responsibility for their mistake”.

The Tory chief whip and her deputy had to be begged to withdraw their resignations.

There was confusion over whether the Government was poised to scrap the triple lock on pensions. Foreign Secretary James Cleverly hinted in a TV interview that it would. Truss denied it. By that time, it was all over, bar the shouting. That quickly followed in angry scenes in the House over a fracking debate which saw Tory MPs virtually frogmarched into voting with the Government.

It was tempting to laugh out loud if not for the fact that these insane political machinations were taking place against a background of real human suffering. Food prices are soaring, households can’t properly heat their homes, mortgages are close to unaffordable and pensioners are being pushed further into poverty.

Who will take over now? There are some obvious front runners to become the new Prime Minister, Truss’s opponent in the last leadership tussle Rishi Sunak being foremost among them. Other names in the frame include Penny Mordaunt, Ben Wallace and even Michael Gove.

One more name has been pushed into the frame. In a normal world, the merest suggestion that Boris Johnson could be on his way back to Downing Street would be greeted with uproarious laughter … but normal is not a word to use to describe the world in which we live. The return of Johnson would be a sign that the Tory party is in the grip of collective madness, which is exactly the reason not to rule it out.

The truth is it hardly matters anymore. The game is a bogey, even if the final whistle has yet to be blown. The Tories will try to limp on, but they are firmly in the borrowed time zone. They will not want to call a General Election because the polls are showing such a substantial Labour lead that they know they won’t win it.

READ MORE: This one Scots word best sums up chaos – The REAL Scottish Politics

But how many blows can they sustain without an election becoming unavoidable? When do the ruins of this UK Government become so beyond repair that someone must step in to call a halt?

Yet, for now, the power to decide who will be Britain’s next prime minister is still being kept out of the hands of those who are suffering the most from decades of wrong-headed economics. Once again, we will have a prime minister imposed on us by the same Tory party members who have shown so dramatically that they cannot be trusted to decide what time it is, never mind the future of a country.

Of course, this should stop. Of course, there should be a General Election. And there should be a referendum to allow Scotland to decide if the lies and deceptions inflicted on our country in 2014 are so profound they merit a reconsideration of independence.

Of course, democracy must triumph. But how?

There is no prime ministerial candidate who is likely to recognise Scotland’s right to have its voice heard, a terrible indictment of the standard of modern Conservative and Labour politicians. It has been a long, slow and painful descent for the Labour Party, which once ruled Scotland almost unchallenged until its lack of guts, ideas, and principles became too obvious to ignore. It’s particularly shameful that the response from what passes as Scottish Labour to the rejection of Scotland’s democratic right is to join forces with those denying that right.

This is not, of course, an argument against the urgency of an election. A General Election would at least remove the Tories from power, even if a replacement Labour government would hardly be the transformative breath of fresh air the country so desperately needs.

If recent events have proved anything, it is that a political and economic system which places continual growth above the well-being of the population has the wrong set of priorities. Simply replacing one government committed to such a system with another will mean we will not address the fundamental causes of the current crisis. We have seen all too clearly how the markets respond to problems such as the cost of living crisis: protect the pound and let the people go hungry and cold. That is no way to run a country.

Keir Starmer has yet to display the courage needed to fundamentally change the priorities of the UK Government, and to all intents and purposes, a Labour government with him in 10 Downing Street would be a slightly more humane version of the Conservative government it will replace.

Better than nothing but falling far short of the potential for real change offered to Scotland by independence There is one fact that will remain true regardless of which candidate ends up at Number 10. It is the driving force that unites every possible Tory prime minister and every possible candidate with a serious chance of becoming prime minister. It has nothing to do with pensions, economic strategy, how to alleviate the suffering of millions struggling to keep their lives afloat, worker’s rights or how to stop capitalism from eating itself.

The one unifying factor is a bonkers determination that Scotland must on no account ever become independent or even have the opportunity to voice its opinion.

At a time when we need independence as never before, this is a democratic affront that Scotland must surely unite to ensure does not stand.
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