Britain descended into political chaos today as decisions about the country’s future – or not – in the European Union brought with it a raft of ministerial resignations. Amid deep acrimony, the country’s Prime Minister Theresa May was facing a possible vote of no confidence, which would at least trigger a leadership contest in the ruling Conservative Party, if not a potential General Election if the coalition government begins to break up.
‘I will of course clarify that Israel will not allow Iran to obtain nuclear weapons,’ Netanyahu said on Sunday.
‘It is the right of any country in the region, including Israel to defend itself by destroying sources of danger,’ wrote Bahrain’s Foreign Minister.
Hundreds of Africans and Asians armed with knives and iron rods fought running street battles in the northern port city of Calais on February 1, less than two weeks after French President Emmanuel Macron visited the area and pledged to crack down on illegal immigration.
On her family vacation, Patel met with Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu, former Finance Minister Yair Lapid, and other senior Israeli officials.
May said the U.K. is proud “of the relationship we have built with Israel,” and called for “renewed resolve to support a lasting peace that is in the interests of both Israelis and Palestinians.”
The horrifying attack became a unifying force as world leaders responded with one voice against an act of violence, a plague threatening to engulf the entire world.
British Prime Minister Theresa May’s decision to call for early decision backfired, as the results of Thursday’s election meant no party could win the necessary 326 seat majority of the 650 seat parliament, paving the way for anti-Israel Jeremy Corbyn.
In what British Prime Minister Theresa May called “an appalling terrorist attack,” a suicide bomber killed 22 people at an pop concert in England on Monday.
“Israel stands as one with the British people as we all work together to defeat the scourge of terrorism.”