Labour leader says UK election 'establishment vs people'

Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May delivers a speech to Conservative Party members to launch their election campaign in Walmsley Parish Hall Bolton

Labour leader says UK election 'establishment vs people'

In a speech in London, he will say that Labour will fight on behalf of Britain's "true wealth creators" and overturn a "rigged system" which favours rich individuals and businesses.

In a video, captured and posted to Twitter by ITV political correspondent Daniel Hewitt‏, a male driver can be seen throwing two fingers up at one of the black cars in a fleet taking the Prime Minister away from a parish church in Walmsley village.

Only the Conservative Party have promised to make sure that not only will Brexit happen, but that they'll secure a good deal for all of Britain.

"If the United Kingdom, after the election, wants to withdraw [article 50], then the procedure is very clear", he said in an interview.

The Labour Party appears to be running an anti-establishment campaign, presenting itself as a defender of the powerless against the establishment.

He also added that a Labour government would not "play by their rules".

"We're ready for it", he said. "I think it's right that people have a sense of what our intentions are in advance".

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After addressing a rowdy session of the House of Commons on Wednesday, May won the support of 522 lawmakers in the 650-seat parliament for an election on June 8.

Controversial business figures like Mike Ashley of Sports Direct, Sir Philip Green, Southern Rail and tax-avoiding multinationals should be "worried" about the prospect of a Labour government, said Mr Corbyn.

"At this moment of enormous national significance there should be unity here in Westminster, but instead there is division. the country is coming together but Westminster is not", she said, blaming opposition parties for threats to obstruct Brexit.

Sir, - Brexit was an anti-Tory vote, a vote against David Cameron, a vote against the status quo, a vote against powerful vested interests (including the corporate world for whom free trade is a necessity), a vote for a better life. "But things can, and they will, change".

Controversial business figures like Sir Philip Green, Mike Ashley, Southern Rail and the chief executives of tax-dodging multinationals should be anxious about the prospect of a Labour victory, he will say.

For a second time, Farron refused to rule out a coalition between the Lib Dems and the Conservatives if neither party gets an overall majority after the snap election.

British Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn kicked off the general election campaign on Thursday with a promise to beat the establishment, raise taxes on the wealthy and put power back in the hands of the people.

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