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Anyone applying for the Endorsements Officer vacancy?

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The Labour Party is looking to recruit an Endorsements Officer to join their Business Relations team at London Head Office. The post holder will work to deliver an effective General Election endorseme… Read More
Predikuesi Avatar
2y, 4m agoPosted 2 years, 4 months ago
The Labour Party is looking to recruit an Endorsements Officer to join their Business Relations team at London Head Office. The post holder will work to deliver an effective General Election endorsements programme, delivering a programme of engagement and cultivation events to facilitate this.

Basically it's to recruit friends from the celebrity world for Ed to make him more likeable before the General Election.
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Predikuesi Avatar
2y, 4m agoPosted 2 years, 4 months ago
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1 Like #2
What's the point. He's never going to win.
#3
Labour will never ever be in power while Ed is party leader.....
#4
more chance wtp winning sports personality of the year than millipede winning ge..X)
#5
A fiver says he will pursue Russell brand, what a strange mating ritual that would be, I imagine it would involve a lot of strutting around in circles.
#6
Ed should never have been leader in the first place; His brother would have been a better leader by far.

Edited By: teh arn on Dec 28, 2014 11:02
2 Likes #7
teh arn
Ed should never have been leader in the first place; His brother would have been a better leader by far.

hell no! Too close to Blairs inner circle.

Should have been Diane Abbott
#8
Error440
teh arn
Ed should never have been leader in the first place; His brother would have been a better leader by far.

hell no! Too close to Blairs inner circle.

Should have been Diane Abbott

The woman they they push in front of any TV camera whenever there's an incident with any minority?

No chance.

David would have been the best option at the time.
#9
teh arn
Error440
teh arn
Ed should never have been leader in the first place; His brother would have been a better leader by far.

hell no! Too close to Blairs inner circle.

Should have been Diane Abbott

The woman they they push in front of any TV camera whenever there's an incident with any minority?

No chance.

David would have been the best option at the time.

Get off! People hated Blair so much they voted Lib Dem.

she's black and female that would have helped no matter what rubbish she said, it worked for obama
#10
teh arn
Error440
teh arn
Ed should never have been leader in the first place; His brother would have been a better leader by far.

hell no! Too close to Blairs inner circle.

Should have been Diane Abbott

The woman they they push in front of any TV camera whenever there's an incident with any minority?

No chance.

David would have been the best option at the time.

That honour now rests with Sadiq Khan.
2 Likes #11
Error440
teh arn
Error440
teh arn
Ed should never have been leader in the first place; His brother would have been a better leader by far.

hell no! Too close to Blairs inner circle.

Should have been Diane Abbott

The woman they they push in front of any TV camera whenever there's an incident with any minority?

No chance.

David would have been the best option at the time.

Get off! People hated Blair so much they voted Lib Dem.

she's black and female that would have helped no matter what rubbish she said, it worked for obama

Oh yeah the woman who publicly slated the Blair's for sending their kids to a fee paying school. And then did exactly the same for her son.
1 Like #12
Labour will never ever be in power while Ed is party leader.....

Ed Miliband is probably the worst candidate for Prime Minister this country will ever see, but come May 8th 2015 with the first past the post system he will win the election by a landslide. Sadly the UKIP is taking large sways of votes in key marginal seats and while it is affecting Labour votes too, the difference will be cataclysmic for the Conservatives. Too many middle class voters disillusioned with the current and previous government will vote for UKIP as a protest, but Labours vote will stay constant in strong seats, especially from women, migrant (85% vote for Labour), and core traditional working class voters. The worry is that the trend of switching allegiance is not abating causing a split in votes for UKIP, Conservative and Liberal Democrat especially in their heartland (South East England), and certain key marginal seats in major cities (Birmingham, Nottingham and Liverpool (Wirral West)). This will allow Labour to either re-gain, or surprisingly snatch the seats from their rival.

Edited By: nemesiz on Dec 28, 2014 12:12
1 Like #13
Error440
she's black and female that would have helped no matter what rubbish she said, it worked for obama

https://c1.staticflickr.com/9/8195/8076625083_a48599a8b9.jpghttp://images.dailyexpress.co.uk/img/dynamic/1/590x/secondary/141892.jpg

Separated at birth.
#14
nemesiz
Labour will never ever be in power while Ed is party leader.....

Ed Miliband is probably the worst candidate for Prime Minister this country will ever see, but come May 8th 2015 with the first past the post system he will win the election by a landslide. Sadly the UKIP is taking large sways of votes in key marginal seats and while it is affecting Labour votes too, the difference will be cataclysmic for the Conservatives. Too many middle class voters disillusioned with the current and previous government will vote for UKIP as a protest, but Labours vote will stay constant in strong seats, especially from women, migrant (85% vote for Labour), and core traditional working class voters. The worry is that the trend of switching allegiance is not abating causing a split in votes for UKIP, Conservative and Liberal Democrat especially in their heartland (South East England), and certain key marginal seats in major cities (Birmingham, Nottingham and Liverpool (Wirral West)). This will allow Labour to either re-gain, or surprisingly snatch the seats from their rival.

I really hope you're right.
#15
mittromney
What's the point. He's never going to win.



I bet that you are wrong, he will win, but for all of the wrong reasons.

Remember, the Lib Dems are history, UKIP will snatch the Tory voters, so that will leave Labour in first place, even with Ed in control.
#16
Ed is not the worst possible leader, he had passion and raft of good ideas and wasn't too close the Blair. However, he lacks charisma, gravitas and personality, so is not a media darling and doesn't appeal to the masses as a result. In terms of policy, he has changed most of the things he believed in, so Labour might well have elected David in the first place.

The truth of who will win the next election is somewhere in the middle of the views expressed. He is not a no-hoper but neither is he going to win the election by a landslide. Come the election in May, the media will do everything in their power to reduce the UKIP effect in order to shore up the Tories. The LibDems are a spent force for a generation. It will be close-run thing. Labour will probably win most seats, but I can't see them winning a majority. They are unlikely to form a coalition with the LibDems and I don't think the LibDems will be foolish enough to form a coalition again with the Tories, especially if they are not the largest party. End result, we will end up with an ineffective minority Labour government.

P.S. Dianne Abbott would have destroyed Labour and Sadiq Khan is not ready to lead. The other minority candidate is a better bet, the chap named Chuka Umunna.

Edited By: tpol on Dec 28, 2014 15:40
#17
Ed is not the worst possible leader, he had passion and raft of good ideas and wasn't too close the Blair. However, he lacks charisma, gravitas and personality, so is not a media darling and doesn't appeal to the masses as a result. In terms of policy, he has changed most of the things he believed in, so Labour might well have elected David in the first place.

To capture key votes in marginal seats in 1997 New Labour, re-invented itself, literally ignoring it's humble working class background instead concentrating on capturing specifically the Middle Class and Women votes. Yes a deliberate strategy which proved successful with Tony Blair at the helm, but understandably it left a damning legacy to the nation, financially, and politically. The party's policies currently feel contrived, and orchestrated simply to avoid making deliberate reference to past mistakes. Instead of bold, drastic new ideas (by their think tank(s)), the party have been left floundering without any conducive policies to differentiate itself from it's rivals. This restriction, maybe even deliberate ploy has effectively curtailed Ed Miliband to demonstrate leadership qualities that would distinguish himself as a proven, strong willed and charismatic leader.

The truth of who will win the next election is somewhere in the middle of the views expressed. He is not a no-hoper but neither is he going to win the election by a landslide. Come the election in May, the media will do everything in their power to reduce the UKIP effect in order to shore up the Tories. The LibDems are a spent force for a generation. It will be close-run thing. Labour will probably win most seats, but I can't see them winning a majority. They are unlikely to form a coalition with the LibDems and I don't think the LibDems will be foolish enough to form a coalition again with the Tories, especially if they are not the largest party. End result, we will end up with an ineffective minority Labour government.

This is the probably the popularist attitude expressed by mainstream political commentators, who believe the protest voters will change back to supporting the main parties at the next general election. The problem is that the "experts" continually forgot and underestimate that the voters are disenfranchised with politics, blaming the politicians for the current financial and immigration mess. In certain decades the protest votes, have changed or swayed the course and deliberations of a government, but for the first time there is an alternative party with new (rehashed old) ideologies that appeals to the middle class white voters. Whether this will transpire in UKIP getting ten, or even twenty politicians elected to Parliament is one thing, but the protest vote will definitely impact on key marginal seats that Labour, and even Conservatives are fighting to (re)gain. Thus you could see a massive swing towards Labour with the split vote.




Edited By: nemesiz on Dec 28, 2014 17:22

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