Has Theresa May Deliberately Thrown the Election?

On the 22nd April I wrote an article questioning the Prime Minister’s motives for holding a snap general election at this time. I pointed out that in the 2015 general election the Conservatives had a manifesto pledge to hold a referendum on EU membership; that they introduced legislation through Parliament in June 2015 to hold such a referendum, which was passed by an overwhelming majority in both the House of Commons and the Lords; and that the result of the referendum in May 2016 had clearly been in favour of a British withdrawal from the EU.

I pointed out that during the referendum campaign, an impartial guide was produced by the Electoral Commission and distributed to every household in the land declaring, “This is your decision. The government will implement what you decide”. Furthermore, I pointed out that, “It is therefore disingenuous for anyone to suggest, following the public vote for Brexit that our current Conservative government, led by Theresa May, does not have a mandate from the people of this country to put into effect the result of the referendum.”

At the time of my article various pundits were suggesting that Theresa May had called the snap general election in order to cynically exploit the public desire for Brexit and with the expectation that she would emerge with a massively increased majority, however in my article I stated:

“My suspicions are that the Conservatives’ apparent commitment to Brexit is insincere and largely tactical.

“They know they cannot be seen to blatantly override the will of the people by disregarding the outcome of the referendum and believe they must be seen by the public to be doing their best to deliver on their promise that “[t]he government will implement what [we] decide”.

Furthermore, the Conservatives know that Mrs May cannot be seen to willingly give in to Remainer demands that we hold another referendum, but she could delay implementing Article 50 for as long as possible, in the hope that some thing – some event – might provide the pretext for shelving Brexit.”

My suspicions are that establishment Remainers view this snap general election as the means by which the Conservative government can create a desperate, last minute pretext for shelving Brexit.

At the beginning of this election campaign, Theresa May looked to have an unassailable lead in the opinion polls, so keen are the public for her to press on with Brexit, and so unpopular was Jeremy Corbyn, and yet here we are with just a week to go before election day, witnessing the Conservative lead evaporate and the prospect of a hung parliament.

In a Mail Online article published today, the Mail report a YouGov poll in which they predict that the Conservatives will still win the largest number of seats, but that Labour in coalition with the Liberal Democrats and the Scottish National Party will have an overall majority.

Were such a position to crystalise after the general election the Conservatives might try to carry on in government but they would be a ‘lame duck’ government and would rely upon the support of the opposition coalition to implement legislation, and such a coalition would almost certainly demand the shelving of Brexit as the price for their support.

Now we can see why Theresa May might have been pressured to introduce disastrously unpopular policies into the Conservative manifesto for this snap general election. Why the Conservatives announced the scrapping of the £72,000 cap on charging for long-term care; why they announced that care in the home would also be charge against an individual’s estate; the scrapping of the ‘triple lock’ on retirement pensions; the means testing for the Winter Fuel Allowance for pensioners; why the Conservatives failed to provide reassurances about future investment in the NHS; why they announced the scrapping of free school lunches. All of these measures have predictably undermined support for the Conservatives from among their core supporters, the elderly and their middle aged relatives with families.

Theresa May could simply be incompetent, or out of touch with the public. Conversely, she may have deliberately ‘thrown’ the election in order to be true to her Remainer instincts, or as part of a sinister establishment plot to frustrate the will of the British people? We may never know!

One thing we can be sure of though, is that the sinister establishment insiders who have for decades been coercing us into accepting EU hegemony, have not given up. They continue to exercise great influence over politicians at Westminster, and they will continue their scheming and their plotting until the bitter end.

By Max Musson © 2017

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9 thoughts on “Has Theresa May Deliberately Thrown the Election?

  1. Fully agree, Max. There was never any reason given for delaying for the 9 months, before invoking Article 50. There was no need to call a General Election. And to then have a severe pot at OAPs was political suicide. I believe she was hoping ‘something would turn up’ that prevented Brexit or watered it down where she could say ”It wasn’t my fault.”. I have a feeling that this lady will go down in history as one of our most treacherous Prime Ministers, ranking along side Blair.
    However, it is my understanding that once invoked this Article 50 cannot be rescinded. Is that right? But of course with a severely weaken Conservative government – or God forbid – a Labour or LibDem government Brexit will be very poor and all the Remainers will start crowing, not even beginning to realise that it is actually their fault it didn’t work.

    1. The notion that Article 50 cannot be stopped once invoked has been bandied about, however there is nothing as far as I am aware in the wording of the Consolidated Treaty of the European Union to suggest that this is so. Indeed Article 50 asserts words to the effect that a member state remains a member state until such time as the negotiations initiated by Article 50 have been concluded. This therefore suggests that if there is agreement to suspend negotiations, EU membership will continue uninterrupted and Article 50 will become dormant once more.

  2. So it would appear that not everything is at it seems and that an election had been called to actually subvert the popular will rather than implementing the results of the EU Referendum.Max Musson makes his arguments well and they have a certain coherence and logic. We will soon see the outcome of the election and what permutations are available..

  3. If that turns out to be true, then all bets are off & the country will start to disintegrate quite quickly as Corbyn will open the floodgates.
    There will be no further democratic solutions to anything.
    I hope this is not true.

  4. Also it amazes me how bad all the politicians are, none of them seem capable of delivering their scripts or knowing their own policies, which are empty promises, never has it seemed so vacuous.
    The whole thing is like a slow motion motorway pile up in thick fog.

  5. I don’t think she is deliberately gonna throw the election, it’s all about personal power it’s like a drug, if she loses the election it’s because she has been found out, zero personality, and not a very good debater.
    But what is most alarming is Corbyn as PM and Abbott as Home Secretary, Are the British public that mad?….Maybe.

  6. Despite the comments made above I expect a Conservative Majority and slightly larger than that in 2015, but not a landslide as had been earlier predicted. The irony is that Mr Corbyn’s economic policies regarding public investment and returning some of the key industries to public ownership has some merit, but the Labour Party’s attitude to immigration and the willingness to accept hordes of refugees will prove ruinous and risk civil disorder. In terms of public service provision and investment, Labour may return us to the 1970’s but the Tories would return us to the 1870’s. Should Mrs May become PM and start negotiating our departure from the EU, she would prove more resolute than Mr Corbyn but will probably compromise on key objectives to such an extent that we will remain members in all but in name.

  7. I really hope UKIP pick up a few seats and or hold the balance of power that will finally force Brexit. Of the elites fail later this week, just watch them unleash full jihad.

  8. I agree, I suspected this as soon as May became PM, just so so obvious to me. Like you say the Conservative manifesto attacking it’s core vote is a clear indication that this election is merely a ruse by the globalist establishment to prevent Britain becoming an island fortress protected from the globalist agenda of destroying nation states by means of mass immigration laid out in the “Kalergi Plan”.
    Like many of us know, the globalist elite are planning a new world order and in order to achieve this they need to completely limit any form of nationalism and break down any barriers that protect this nation and it’s cultural identity by removing borders and encouraging immigration from North Africa and the middle east.
    A hung parliament and a subsequent coalition of Labour/SNP/Lib Dems is the most probable outcome tomorrow morning, which is a great result for the global elite.

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