香港曾道跑狗图

时间: 2019-11-12 12:37:22 香港曾道跑狗图 热te46t34fawtwe:99℃

One of the most distasteful, but inevitable, fashions in modern politics is to lay claim to the support of a deceased politician. Listening to Tom Watson shamelessly claim on Radio 4’s “Today” programme this morning that Jeremy Corbyn’s Labour Party is the same party as the late John Smith’s, had me wincing.

Claiming to have the support of late political leaders is a trusty tactic that – let’s face it – many of us have tried. On the right, the favoured imaginary endorsements tend to come from Churchill and Thatcher. Isn’t it remarkable how many people claim to know exactly how these former prime ministers would have voted in the 2016 EU referendum?

On the left, John Smith, whose death exactly...

One of the most distasteful, but inevitable, fashions in modern politics is to lay claim to the support of a deceased politician. Listening to Tom Watson shamelessly claim on Radio 4’s “Today” programme this morning that Jeremy Corbyn’s Labour Party is the same party as the late John Smith’s, had me wincing.

Claiming to have the support of late political leaders is a trusty tactic that – let’s face it – many of us have tried. On the right, the favoured imaginary endorsements tend to come from Churchill and Thatcher. Isn’t it remarkable how many people claim to know exactly how these former prime ministers would have voted in the 2016 EU referendum?

On the left, John Smith, whose death exactly...

One of the most distasteful, but inevitable, fashions in modern politics is to lay claim to the support of a deceased politician. Listening to Tom Watson shamelessly claim on Radio 4’s “Today” programme this morning that Jeremy Corbyn’s Labour Party is the same party as the late John Smith’s, had me wincing.

Claiming to have the support of late political leaders is a trusty tactic that – let’s face it – many of us have tried. On the right, the favoured imaginary endorsements tend to come from Churchill and Thatcher. Isn’t it remarkable how many people claim to know exactly how these former prime ministers would have voted in the 2016 EU referendum?

On the left, John Smith, whose death exactly...

One of the most distasteful, but inevitable, fashions in modern politics is to lay claim to the support of a deceased politician. Listening to Tom Watson shamelessly claim on Radio 4’s “Today” programme this morning that Jeremy Corbyn’s Labour Party is the same party as the late John Smith’s, had me wincing.

Claiming to have the support of late political leaders is a trusty tactic that – let’s face it – many of us have tried. On the right, the favoured imaginary endorsements tend to come from Churchill and Thatcher. Isn’t it remarkable how many people claim to know exactly how these former prime ministers would have voted in the 2016 EU referendum?

On the left, John Smith, whose death exactly...