UK's Labour leader says he won't try to reverse Brexit

Labour party leader Jeremy Corbyn addressed hundreds of people during a visit to Leamington yesterday (Monday).

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May's party was said to now have 49% of the vote, according to the poll carried out by ICM alongside The Guardian.

"We have four weeks to win and transform Britain for the many not the few".

But pressed repeatedly by BBC political editor Laura Kuenssberg in an interview over whether this meant the United Kingdom would withdraw "come hell or high water, whatever the deal on the table", Mr Corbyn did not give a definitive answer.

The Conservative Party, which plans to lower corporation tax to 17 percent by 2020, criticised the plan, calling it a "damaging tax rise" and accusing Corbyn of spending the money he plans to raise several times over on a range of different policies.

The committee she was apart of in Nottingham have also commented on the tweets: "At 2.35pm we were made aware of a series of tweets which Bethany Barker had made on a deleted personal Twitter account, which were of a racist, anti-Semitic and homophobic nature from 2012-14".

Jeremy Corbyn, Labour Party leader, speaking at an election rally in Morley (May 9).

Mr Corbyn also wanted to "help frame a society in which we don't have so much isolation amongst the elderly and such massive divisions between the wealthy and the poor". But Brexit secretary David Davis said the Labour leader's statements showed he would be unable to represent Britain successfully in negotiations with the EU.

Mr Nuttall says he thinks UKIP voters have been swayed by Mrs May's "tough" talk - but suggests that if she "backslides" on fishing rights, freedom of movement and paying an European Union divorce bill during Brexit negotiations, they will soon return to the fold.

Corbyn, of course, has the backing of Labour's thousands of two pound members - a great swathe of left-wing zealots, idealistic students and comfortably well-off liberals who like how his fantasy politics make them feel about themselves - meaning even facing the worse election result in the party's history won't be enough to vanquish his support. "Both are run in the interests of the few".

'This election isn't about Brexit itself, ' Corbyn said.

The Labour leader said he could deliver a "jobs-first Brexit, a Brexit that safeguards the future of Britain's vital industries, a Brexit that paves the way to a genuinely fairer society".

The Tories were accused of stealing former Labour leader Ed Miliband's plans for an energy price freeze when the plan was first trailed last month, while the SNP energy spokesman Callum McCaig said any benefits to families would be "dwarfed" by cuts to tax credits and disability support.

Asked by journalists if he would stay on if he loses the election, he added: "The answer is we're fighting to win this election".

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