Sa grants program cut to £4.5bn as the Tories insist the Tories will leave £12bn of additional welfare cuts without the votes for action
Theresa May faces a choice between staying in office or negotiating with Labour over her budget for 2017-18, according to reports.
The Budget was expected on Tuesday but on Tuesday afternoon Conservative sources said a promise made by Jeremy Corbyn when he took the leadership of the party to promise to ensure that an independent inquiry into child abuse allegations didn’t go ahead if Theresa May were to remain prime minister.
The Independent reported, after the budget was published, it was likely to trigger calls for a snap election as Labour will be forced to call a Commons vote in the event of a hung parliament.
Under the government’s plans to reduce the deficit and improve schools, an independent inquiry into children’s health could be triggered, according to the report.
It said May will be on the ballot paper in order to avoid a hung parliament on 7 May.
But the so룰렛urces added: “They’ll be looking for votes, if they’re going to make the announcement, they’d be looking for seats.
“They’ll have to put the question to Labour – where do you stand in all that? Will you put a motion in the Commons – Labour hasn’t done one in 25 years. They온라인 바카라‘ll try to put their numbers in. There’ll be a debate over it, and if there’s more debate over it, then there might be a change of mind.
“On what basis would they put that motion – if they want to put a question in the Commons and say ‘No. This is what we’re doing and we need the public to see it’? Or would they just say, ‘This is what we’re doing and what’s your policy o카지노 게임 사이트n the future of the NHS?’
“No one’s saying, ‘Yes, we will increase this, and that will lead to the health service’s being protected again’.”
Theresa May has been repeatedly under pressure to reveal how her government plans to save £12bn in tax and borrowing after the independent report into how far ailing the health service was failing children.
The shadow health secretary, Diane Abbott, was a critic of her policy for months, saying the Conservatives were “unable to respond” to questions in parliament.
A spokesman for the Prime Minister insisted Labour would not compromise its policy on health if given the opportunity to do so: “This is the position the Prime Minister has repeatedl