Published: Wed, December 04, 2019

Jeremy Corbyn apologises at last for Labour anti-Semitism

Jeremy Corbyn apologises at last for Labour anti-Semitism

These comments follow much debate around the view that the Labour Party, specifically Corbyn, are not doing enough to tackle anti-semitism within the party.

The Labour leader said: "Obviously I'm very sorry for what has happened", after being asked to apologise directly by presenter Philip Schofield, in an interview on ITV's This Morning. I am dealing with it, I have dealt with it.' He added: 'Other parties are also affected by anti-Semitism.

Schofield interrupted: "So are you sorry?"

'But I want to make this very clear...

The Labour Party leader wrote to Mr Johnson calling for him to discontinue discussions until Mr Trump rules out USA companies gaining any access to public services in a post-Brexit deal.

British Prime Minister Boris Johnson's Conservatives have increased their lead over the opposition Labour Party slightly over the last week to 12 points, a survey by Kantar showed on Tuesday, ahead of a December 12 election.

"Labour's new internationalism means we will create a peace and conflict-prevention fund and invest an extra 400 million pounds [$513 million] to expand our diplomatic capacity and increase oversight of arms exports to ensure we're not fueling conflicts, as in Yemen and in Israel and the Palestinian territories", he said in a speech outlining his party's foreign-policy goals.

Jeremy Corbyn's handling of antisemitism allegations has made him "unfit for high office", the Chief Rabbi has stated, with further warnings that the soul of the nation is at stake in next month's general election. I'm very happy to meet him.

Yesterday, Jeremy Corbyn called on Boris Johnson to demand that US President Donald Trump takes the NHS "off the table" in trade talks ahead of his United Kingdom visit.

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