ER Editor: We have absolutely no idea what is going on here, but if you wanted to illustrate to an extremely cynical, jaded public what the real, corrupt state of Uniparty politics is, this would be it. Here’s Cameron’s World Economic Forum website page, the badge of globalist putrefaction:
See this link for his Young Global Leader position – https://www.weforum.org/agenda/2016/05/nominate-a-young-global-leader-today/
Some Twitter reactions —
David Cameron is a centrist, says the Guardian. The ‘centrist’ pledged the NHS ‘safe in his hands’ then, as PM, began to dismantle it. The ‘centrist’ led an unprovoked NATO assault on Libya, smashing a modern state, igniting ISIS terrorism and killing 11,000 civilians.
— John Pilger (@johnpilger) November 14, 2023
“They” had to get @David_Cameron knighted otherwise he couldn’t put him in post, and because Daft Dave isn’t sitting in the @UKHouseofLords they are not breaking “their” rules!
Orchestrated and theatre to the point of ridiculousness but the sheep love it.
— Cromwell (@CromwellStuff) November 14, 2023
– Supported Iraq War
– Overthrew Gaddafi
– Wanted war with Assad, blocked by Parliament
– Migrant crisis
– Called Brexit vote, lost
– Passionately stands with Israel
– Ukraine flag in bio
If that’s not a winning resume for Foreign Secretary, I don’t know what is pic.twitter.com/vxlWHzQ6ew
— Michael Tracey (@mtracey) November 13, 2023
Unelected PM appoints unelected Foreign Secretary.
— Nick Griffin (@NickGriffinBU) November 14, 2023
‘Is David Cameron going to disavow what he’s been doing [with China] or is he going to incorporate it into British policy?’
Norman Baker discusses David Cameron’s ‘golden era’ with China relations.
— GB News (@GBNEWS) November 14, 2023
The British public still cannot be told by the media about the true legacy of David Cameron’s 2011 Libya war. https://t.co/XG3nQMKafA
— Mark Curtis (@markcurtis30) November 13, 2023
Just as you thought the political landscape couldn’t get any bumpier, Another Brexiteer is sacked and the bloke that signed your savings into the bank bail in scheme makes a come back via The House of Lords..
David Cameron ..
Remember his big society, it’s the polished turd…
— June Slater (@juneslater17) November 13, 2023
It was the biggest development in a major ministerial reshuffle that saw Sunak sack right-wing firebrand Suella Braverman as home secretary and appoint many of his closest allies to top jobs.
Cameron, who resigned after losing the Brexit referendum in 2016, becomes the U.K.’s top diplomat. He has been handed a seat in the unelected House of Lords to allow him to take the job.
From Cameron’s perspective, leading the foreign office has obvious appeal as an opportunity to rebuild his battered reputation after having triggered a Brexit referendum that he lost, and facing stinging criticism of his post-government lobbying work.
But Sunak’s decision to bring him back in from the cold has provoked sharp disagreement in a Conservative Party which, on current polling, is destined for electoral defeat.
POLITICO spoke to more than half a dozen (ER: half a dozen is precisely 6) Tory MPs and ministers who welcomed Cameron’s return. Most, but not all, were from the left and center wings of the Conservatives. Some were granted anonymity to speak freely about the state of the governing party.
“Hurrah!” said a former minister. “The acknowledgment that we fight elections from the center ground is basic but great news.” A Tory MP elected in 2019 said “this may actually turn out to be a masterstroke” by Sunak, and heralded “a return to the sensible middle ground.”
Another 2019 Tory MP said: “I’m to the right of DC but I have missed his calibre in government … The naysayers forget that he brought a lot of us to the Conservative Party in our younger years. Rishi has pulled a blinder.”
As Conservative leader, Cameron helped drag his party back from years in the political wilderness.
He modernized its image, diversified the intake of its parliamentary representatives, and negotiated a once-implausible coalition with the center-left Liberal Democrats in 2010 to end years of Labour rule. He also saw off a Scottish referendum fight in 2014, and then won a sizable election victory in 2015 — when many pundits predicted a hung parliament.
Richard Graham, MP for Gloucester and a trade envoy to east Asia, said Cameron’s was a strong appointment because of his “depth of experience and natural temperament.”
A former cabinet minister echoed this, saying the move would “reassure the party and public that the Conservatives are serious about governing and winning.”
Tory MPs in southern English seats, meanwhile, hope that Cameron’s return will prove popular with their voters in the next election. In many of these seats, the party faces a strong challenge to the left from the Lib Dems.
But the appointment has already riled some MPs on the right of the party — who suspect a leftward shift in Sunak’s government. A Tory MP who is allied with Braverman said they were concerned over “what it signifies about [the] direction of travel.”
Cameron also brings plenty of baggage. Some in Westminster argue that controversy over his activities since leaving office may lead Sunak to regret bringing him back to the frontline.
The former PM was at the center of the Greensill scandal, one of the biggest lobbying rows in recent British political history. A parliamentary committee found in 2021 that Cameron had shown a “significant lack of judgement” in lobbying the British government on behalf of finance firm Greensill Capital, which hired him as a paid adviser before it collapsed amid questions over the way it was run. The Serious Fraud Office’s investigation into the firm is ongoing.
Featured image: REUTERS/ Suzanne Plunkett
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