When he stops supporting a policy that will also increase poverty for millions for decades, he can crow all he likes. Until then, he’s either a deluded idiot or an arrogant hypocrite. And quite likely both.
Yeah. He doesn’t actually want to bring down the government yet does he. #longgame
A grasp of detail is what you'd hope a lawyer would have. Whereas a bloke who just objects to everything...
It will be someone else's fault, because it always is. The parallels between the brexit project and the Corbyn project are quite something when you realise. Get a surprise result. Consolidate power. Use language such as 'traitor' against your opponents. Get people in key positions. Rig the system in your favour. Fuck up relentlessly. Blame the people who lost/who aren't in control for all your problems and defeats, and claim that if only they ceased all criticism it would all be wonderful.bluebellnutter wrote: ↑Fri Dec 07, 2018 11:22 amSo if this would be Corbyn's position in the event he gets what he wants in a GE before March, what happens when this fails? The complete disconnect between Corbyn and reality on this is mind-boggling, any decent leader in his position would be saying "this isn't working, my plan B is this realistic option (e.g. Norway, Remain)". To simply say "We'd paint the unicorns red and it'll definitely work" is just nuts.
if Corbyn did get to power and things inevitably went pear-shaped, would his supporters blame remainers or centrists?
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