Daily Bale launches ‘Laugh at a Leftie’ campaign to bring some humour to the ridiculous nature of Left-wing political correctness that we have all had to endure for so long, but now thankfully we have a Conservative majority Government in power and a return to common sense hopefully.
Labour is facing at least three decades in the wilderness, party warned.
Leftie fruitcakes thought that the people actually supported them or worst still wanted a Labour leftist Government in power !
Tony Blair, John Prescott and Lord Mandelson lead criticism of Ed Miliband’s failed strategy, as concern grows for the future of the Labour party that nobody wants, likes, or even votes for anymore never mind ever wants in Government ever again
Left wing politically correct weirdos and sickos have been shouting and blubbing about how unfair it is towards their politically correct twisted warped feelings that nobody supports left wing sick policies, and the left wing Marxists along with the dangerous Anti-fascist violent organisations have been protesting and defacing war memorials again in London after the Election last week because they did not like it that they are a small minority of weirdos, sickos, and cranks that nobody listens to or even takes seriously at all or in any way.
The Daily Bale says – we must now start to petition strongly to have these violent evil left wing Anti British so called Anti-fascist groups banned and outlawed as criminal unlawful groups.
The so called Anti-fascist groups use violence, intimidation, threats and fear or manipulation to try to make the Public bend to their way of seeing things, and anybody who opposes them or questions them are met with a barrage of threats and evil vile race hate name calling like ‘Racist’ or ‘Fascist’
The British Public Must Be Protected From These Criminals.
They also use Social Media and set up anonymous accounts to try and bully and intimidate Social Network users who follow legitimate political Parties like Ukip and other respectable groups.
Left wing politically correct looney tune fruit the loop ding dong cuckoo cranks
Labour has been plunged deeper into crisis as some of the party’s most senior figures warned that they would be out of power until at least 2025 or even 2035/45 by other opinions.
As the search began for a new leader, former Cabinet ministers joined members of Ed Miliband’s front-bench team to call on the party to “skip a generation” and pick a candidate who is untainted by the failures of the past, and also people want all the garbage of left wing politically correct nonsense gone.
Tony Blair, John Prescott and Lord Mandelson entered the debate with withering assessments of the current state of the party.
The former Prime Minister called for Labour to reclaim the political centre ground. He said the party had to show it stood for for “ambition and aspiration” as well as compassion and care”, making clear a change of direction was needed if the party was to regain power.
Mr Blair defended Mr Miliband’s “courage under savage attack”, but Lord Mandelson gave a brutal assessment of his leadership, describing his attack on “predatory” capitalists as “completely useless” as he said the decision to abandon New Labour was a “terrible mistake”.
The Labour peer said the party is facing its worst challenge since the 1980s, when it spent 18 years out of power: “We were sent out and told to say we’re for the poor and hate the rich, ignoring the vast swathe of the population who exist in between.”
Speaking on the Andrew Marr show on BBC One, he described Mr Miliband’s campaign as a “giant political experiment” which had ended in the public “ripping stripes off our shoulders”.
Mr Prescott also unleashed a blistering attack on the Labour campaign, pouring scorn on Mr Miliband’s “Hell yes, I’m tough” claim and accusing him of failing to defend the previous Labour government’s record on the economy.
In its worst election night for 30 years, Labour finished with just 232 MPs – 99 behind the Conservatives and 26 fewer seats than Gordon Brown won in 2010.
Blame quickly fell on a series of strategic blunders, including “gimmicks” such as Mr Miliband’s courtship of Russell Brand, the comedian, and his decision to engrave his manifesto pledges into an 8ft slab of limestone.
Ed Miliband appears on camera with Communist Marxist Russell Brand
Mr Miliband’s own standing as leader was also seen as “a personal drag” on the party’s prospects which candidates had to overcome on the doorstep, shadow cabinet ministers said.
But in a display of public recriminations, some of the party’s most prominent MPs clashed openly over whether Labour’s “old-school, socialist” anti-business agenda had put voters off – or whether the party had not been Left-wing enough to win.
One shadow cabinet minister said the pledge stone – which became ridiculed as the “Edstone” – was “a disastrous gimmick” that cost the party credibility.
In truth, however, the Labour leadership had known for months that winning a majority was going to be all but impossible.
Since the turn of the year, when all the major parties moved to an election footing, some of Mr Miliband’s closest advisers have been planning to rule as a minority government. Yet even this limited ambition came to nothing.
On Saturday Ben Bradshaw, Labour’s Blairite former culture secretary, pleaded with his party not to lurch even further to the Left when choosing a new leader and a fresh strategy.
“Please, colleagues in the Labour movement and outside commentators, don’t try to claim we lost because Labour wasn’t radical, Left-wing or distinctive enough,” he said after retaining his seat in Exeter.
“Ed and his team bet on the British people moving to the Left in response to the global financial crisis. The whole of our strategy was based on this. But it was not true.”
In a damning critique of Mr Miliband’s anti-business agenda, he called for Labour to choose a leader who will “celebrate our entrepreneurs and wealth creators and not leave the impression they are part of the problem”.
Mr Bradshaw’s lament was echoed by members of Mr Miliband’s inner circle, as the profound disappointment at the results exposed deep divisions within what had previously been a united team.
One shadow cabinet minister said: “We failed to connect with aspirational voters who want to know how we are going to make their lives better. We must speak to the whole of Britain, not just sections of Britain. There was too much fear and not enough hope.”
Diane Abbott, one of Labour’s most strangest MPs, disagreed and urged her party to adopt an even more radical, pro-immigration agenda. She wrote on Twitter: “Alarming that myth is taking hold that Ed Miliband lost because he was too ‘Left wing’. We have news for you Diane, he was too left wing, and so are you !
Blairites, however, warned that the party must return to the centre ground.
Some people we spoke to just want the Party gone altogether.
Lord Hutton of Furness, a former business secretary, said Labour should choose a leader from a new generation.
“We’re back to where we were 30 years ago. Few of us after the Nineties success [under Tony Blair] thought we’d ever be in this position again. There’s a limited appetite for the old-school socialist menu which we had on offer,” he said.
Alan Johnson, a former home secretary, said: “This is a 10-year task. This is a job for the future.” He said the party had lost the ability to appeal to people’s “aspirations”, which Mr Blair had done in 1997. “That was one of the big successes that won us three elections.”
As Mr Miliband – who resigned – and his advisers sought to console themselves in private, attention turned to who could take over and lead a party ravaged by a second devastating defeat.
Within hours of the result being announced, as many as 10 senior MPs began testing support at Westminster for potential leadership bids. Others were contemplating running for deputy leader after Harriet Harman announced she would also stand down.
Andy Burnham, the shadow health secretary, and Yvette Cooper, the shadow home secretary, quickly emerged as favourites to stand for leader, with both keeping a notably low profile as they considered their options.
But the two front-runners are both New Labour figures who served in the governments of Tony Blair and Gordon Brown, and both have been key figures during Mr Miliband’s doomed election campaign.
Chuka Umunna, the shadow business secretary, is seen as the leading “modernising” candidate and, at 36, would be young enough to build support in opposition and gain experience while appealing to a new generation.
However, speaking on condition of anonymity, some of Labour’s leading figures – whose endorsement will be fervently courted by the candidates – warned that none of the contenders seemed capable of steering the party back to power.
They complained that Miss Cooper is “too technocratic” and does not seem to embody the right “values”, while Mr Burnham would be too Left-wing and vulnerable to claims that he was a puppet of the unions.
One member of Labour’s front-bench team said the party was bracing itself for being out of office until at least 2025. “We have a massive task. We are 100 seats behind. This is a 10-year job,” the source said.
Mr Burnham “is not a modernising candidate at all. Ed believed in things and he was prepared to stand by them, like Europe, whereas Andy is a Left-wing populist,” the source said. “Yvette? I think her moment has past. She is too much the Blair-Brown
On Saturday night there were growing calls for Labour to turn to a younger generation of so-called “clean skins” who did not serve in the New Labour governments, with Mr Umunna, the shadow business secretary the clear favourite.
Other fresh faces believed to be plotting their campaigns include Tristram Hunt, the education spokesman and a television historian, Liz Kendall, a health and care spokesman, and Dan Jarvis, a former soldier.
Stella Creasy, who has fought popular campaigns against payday lenders, and Mary Creagh, the shadow international development secretary, are also being urged to run.
One Labour MP, who was close to the Miliband leadership, dismissed them all: “None of them is very convincing.”