Press Association & Liberal Democrats

The Press Association is the national news agency of the United Kingdom and Ireland, supplying multimedia news content to almost all national and regional newspapers, television and radio news, as well as many websites with text, pictures, video and data content globally. The Liberal Democrats are a social liberal political party in the United Kingdom which supports constitutional and electoral reform, progressive taxation, wealth taxation, environmentalism, human rights laws, cultural liberalism, banking reform and civil liberties. 4.7/5

Press Association Liberal Democrats Energy Secretary Ed Davey Prime Minister Sunday Mirror Sunday Times George Osborne Ed Miliband John Mann Deputy Prime Minister Education Secretary Michael Gove Prime Minister Nick Clegg Lib Dems Nick Clegg Nigel Farage Pupil Premium

“I'm not going to quit, says Clegg” Press Association - 23 May 2014 * Nick Clegg has insisted he will not consider resigning after a dismal showing in local elections, arguing that the Liberal Democrats are "still winning" in their strongholds. The Deputy Prime Minister conceded that his party had suffered at the hands of a Ukip surge, blaming a "very strong anti-politics feeling" among the public. But he added: "Actually I think in the areas where we have MPs where we have good organisation on the ground... we are actually doing well." The Lib Dems are seemingly on track to lose more than 300 councillors, bringing them to their lowest overall numbers for three decades. The Tories have taken charge of Kingston Council - the back yard of Energy Secretary Ed Davey - and they have lost control in Portsmouth following gains by Nigel Farage's party. A rare glimmer of good news came in Eastleigh, where the Lib Dems have tightened their grip on the local authority after successfully defending the parliamenta ...
“Clegg, Gove in school meals row” Press Association - 09 May 2014 - A furious coalition row has broken out over the Liberal Democrats' flagship policy of providing free school meals for all infant school pupils. Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg has been accused of "lying" over how the policy was funded and ignoring warnings by officials that it could only be paid for by diverting resources from other priority needs. Senior Lib Dems hit back in turn at Conservative Education Secretary Michael Gove, accusing him of trying to undermine a policy he had opposed in government and demanding that he "call the dogs off". The latest spat was triggered by the leak to BBC Radio 4's The World At One of a series of Department for Education emails and letters showing ministers and officials repeatedly warned that Mr Clegg's figures did not add up. One official even circulated a warning around Whitehall on the morning of a key announcement by Mr Clegg that the Deputy Prime Minister was about to make a public statem . ...
Press Association - 23 March 2014 "LABOUR AND THE TORIES ARE VIRTUALLY NECK AND NECK?" Labour and the Tories are virtually neck and neck in the wake of George Osborne's Budget, according to two polls. Research by Survation for the Mail on Sunday put Ed Miliband's party on 35%, up 1% on their rating in January. But the Tories have surged by 4% to 34% - effectively level pegging when the margin of error is taken into account. The shift appears to have been at the expense of Ukip and the Liberal Democrats, who were both 3% lower on 15% and 9% respectively. The online survey of 1,000 adults was carried out on Thursday and Saturday, after the Chancellor delivered his well-received package including a major pensions and savings shake-up. Another post-Budget poll, by YouGov for the Sunday Times, also found the Conservatives were a single point behind, on 36% to Labour's 37%. It is the smallest advantage the firm's research has shown for five months. Labour backbencher John Mann told the newspaper Mr Miliband nee ...
Miliband rating overtakes Cameron Research by ComRes for the Independent on Sunday and Sunday Mirror found the approval score for the Prime Minister had slumped by seven points since last month. By contrast, the Labour leader's had increased by 12. Overall Mr Miliband's party was on 41%, with the Tories on 32% and Liberal Democrats 11%. Some 26% of those surveyed agreed that Mr Cameron was turning out to be good a premier, down three points from April 22. But 54% said the opposite - giving him a net rating of minus 28. Mr Miliband's score improved to minus 19, as his approval rose eight points to 26% while 45% thought he was doing a bad job. The Tories and Labour were deadlocked on who was most trusted to run the economy, both receiving a rating of minus 29. Copyright (c) Press Association, Sunday 20th May 2012
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