Saturday, 18 January, 2020

Corbyn apologises for antisemitism in Labour party

Corbyn apologises for antisemitism in Labour party Corbyn apologises for antisemitism in Labour party
Deanna Wagner | 04 December, 2019, 10:52

Having refused to say sorry during his testy interview with Andrew Neil, Mr Corbyn did finally do so while on This Morning yesterday.

Jeremy Corbyn has apologised to the Jewish community for antisemitic incidents involving Labour party members and said he was dealing with the issue.

Britain's opposition Labour Party leader Jeremy Corbyn pledged on Sunday to halt arms sales to Saudi Arabia if he wins in the upcoming parliamentary elections slated for 12 December, local media reported.

In an exchange with Schofield, who said he was giving him the opportunity to say sorry, Corbyn at first spoke about ways he has tried to improve the way incidents are dealt with.

"Can I just make it clear our party and me do not accept anti-Semitism in any form", Corbyn tried again but was stopped by Schofield.

National Influenza Vaccination Week tips from Priority Health
Unfortunately, it's not 100% effective to keep the flu away - but we think it does decrease the severity of the flu you may get. For information about Health Department services contact the Genesee County Health Department at 344-2580, ext.

The Labour leader demanded that the UK-US talks must cease until Mr Trump amends negotiating objectives to exclude pharmaceuticals, and accepts the role of the UK's National Institute for Health and Care Excellence in setting cost-effectiveness of NHS drugs. I have dealt with it.

The pro-European Union Liberal Democrats were unchanged on 13pc, while the Brexit Party was down one point on 3pc.

"I don't wish to be the Labour Party's speechwriter, but a genuine heartfelt apology would be something along the lines of 'I can see how hanging out with anti-Semites and Holocaust deniers for 30 years might have caused some confusion in the past".

He said: "I think the chief rabbi's comments really ought to be taken for what they are".

"What I'll say is this: I am determined that our society will be safe for people of all faiths", Corbyn said in the interview, declining to specifically address the idea of apologizing.