David Cameron has had three years to reflect on his time in Downing Street.

On the basis of his self-serving interview with The Times this was not long enough.

His disastrous premiership has bequeathed a country that is bitterly divided, racked with inequality and uncertain about its future.

Yet the former Prime Minister cannot bring himself to show any contrition.

Instead we are asked to swallow a self-pitying lament about how he thinks about Brexit every day and was stabbed in the back by his former colleagues.

He rushed into a referendum without any thought for the consequences solely to keep his own party together.

His refusal to offer any form of apology is at least consistent with the arrogant way he presided in office.

Judged on Brexit alone he will go down as one of the worst Prime Minister’s in history but he should also be held to account for his punitive benefit cuts, his reckless bombing of Libya and his vindictive economic policies that have destroyed communities and damaged our public services.

While the country struggles he has bought a £2million holiday home and made a fortune from his business interests.

Failure has never been so unjustly rewarded.

Families first

The families of the victims of the Manchester Arena attack have a right to know if more could have been done to prevent the atrocity.

This information may never come to light publicly because the coroner is now minded to hold some of the hearings in private.

The Home Office has argued evidence could be revealed that would assist terrorists. The wishes of the family should be at the heart of a decision such as this. They deserve the truth.

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Pope singer

Bonnie Tyler has been asked to sing by the Pope at a special Christmas concert.

She’s holding out for a halo.





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