In that case, with our skewed electoral system, I doubt any government for a very long time has enjoyed majority support. The voters were given the opportunity only six years ago to change the system and that was comprehensively rejected, so one can only assume they are happy with the current arrangements.
The governments were elected under the rules of our electoral system, anyone with a basic comprehension of the British Constitution understands that.
Out of the last 38 years the voting public has entrusted government to the Tories for 25 of those years, and are highly likely to add the next five to that figure. I think that tells you who the public trust more.
Perhaps the Labour government should have thought things through properly before encouraging millions of motorists to invest in diesel cars. But then that's Labour for you, utterly clueless.
So members of a family have differing political views. I'm utterly shocked.
In 2001 Gordon Brown introduced tax incentives to encourage the switch to diesel, so Viaduct you know exactly where blame lies.
As Theresa May has repeatedly stated; no deal is better than a bad deal. Labour and the LibDims want a deal which would essentially mean that we stay in the EU. Well the people voted against that option last June, get used to it all you Remoaners.
In that case we will leave without an amicable deal and trade on WTO terms, that will be far more damaging to the EU than us. The EU is losing its second biggest net contributor, and will be in serious trouble once we have left, which explains the increasingly hysterical demands that we pay a ridiculous "divorce" bill. The EU house of cards has started to collapse, I only hope that Le Pen can ...
So the likes of Ken Clarke and Anna Sourbry might be upset. Big deal.
When did we last have a united country? Probably not since the end of the last war.