Is the deep state in deep panic?

”The election was called with polls forecasting a Tory landslide and Corbyn to be pushed out. With the Blairites back in the Labour saddle, the wars could roll, and the Middle East be put into permanent chaos. For the political class, the good times could roll once more.

Trouble is, since the election was called, millions not registered to vote decided they would register. At least two million have done so, possibly more, and those registering are unlikely to be Conservative voters.

Facing likely total humiliation, the deep state wants the election called off.

The only way they can do that is to carry out some atrocious act of ‘terrorism’.”

A Conservative source told the Press Association that the prime minister’s general election campaign was being suspended.

TAP – Strangely last night I was imagining an event of some kind in a provincial city. I pictured Birmingham or Manchester being seen as expendable by the southern elites, and my intuitive mind fixed on Manchester. Events like this never occur in places like Oxford or Cambridge. It’s always far off places like Warrington where no Rothschilds or their friends/families would be seen dead (literally). I didn’t imagine this kind of event would take place the next second, but it was going through my mind that the South of England would never be targeted no matter what happens. Elites never bomb their own.

The London bomb came just before Blair’s reelection. Is this an attempt to rally the voters behind the government in similar vein? Are voters still so credulous, or do many now realise bombs are just part of the election process (and assassinations)?

Britain Has a Real Choice on June 8 – and the Anti-Democratic Democrats Hate It

Lots of polling looks suspect but this from Wales is pretty devastating to Tories.

Via @roger_scully LAB sees huge surge in latest YouGov Wales poll

LAB 44%+9
CON 34%-7
PC 9%-2
LD 6%-1
UKIP 5%+1

Headmistress Mrs May has lost control over her Tory pupils and her policies

Not in my name
‘I’m getting on in years and she scares the hell out of me, not because she’s all tough and “tells it like it is” like Maggie Thatcher used to, but because she plainly doesn’t know what she’s doing.’

I agree. Mrs May was an administrator, never a leader.

Some of your columnists have already said elsewhere here. that May’s rise to Tory PM was as much by fluke of circumstance – the Tory civil war- more than a predesignated rise to the top of the Tory party, by dint of her leadership abilities (sic).

And as your several columnists have noted, May was incompetent as an administrator at the Home Office: either she was hamstrung by the civil service, and had no proper method of controlling immigration, in which case she should have been honest and admitted that; or else Mrs May did have a system, but chose to override that (or could not impose her will), so then spun lies.

If May was led by the nose by her civil servants with regards to immigration, which is what I suspect, she evidently either failed to exercise her authority over the civil service and let them lead her; alternatively, she had no clue as what any other options existed, and/or how to implement them. The history seems to be that May coasted as ‘the Submarine’ for six years at the Home Office.

However you read it, May was an incompetent administrator.

Theresa May is not a good leader, by any stretch of the imagination. She followed. She never led.

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