The 14 Words

Friday, 20 December 2013

Iain Duncan Smith and Esther McVey write their own political obituaries

The missing ministers and the jeering of Tories in the chamber showed new levels of contempt for the poor.

Ian Duncan Smith smirks as his deputy Esther McVey gives her speech

This government likes to show contempt for the poor its policies have created. Yesterday was no exception as Tory ministers once again revealed their true nasty colours in the Commons.

Heartless Iain Duncan Smith and Esther McVey, a couple of nonentities relishing dirty jobs gifted to them by David Cameron, enjoy comfortable lifestyles yet spend their days making life harder for working people.

In a calculated snub they both vanished from the frontbench during a debate on the rise in foodbanks , the growth of which illustrates the crisis in living standards. But their actions were also a colossal misjudgment.




This government likes to show contempt for the poor its policies have created. Yesterday was no exception as Tory ministers once again revealed their true nasty colours in the Commons.

Heartless Iain Duncan Smith and Esther McVey, a couple of nonentities relishing dirty jobs gifted to them by David Cameron, enjoy comfortable lifestyles yet spend their days making life harder for working people.

In a calculated snub they both vanished from the frontbench during a debate on the rise in foodbanks , the growth of which illustrates the crisis in living standards. But their actions were also a colossal misjudgment.

This undynamic duo represent Callous Conservatisim at its worst, a creed which doesn't give a damn about the plight of poor families. Most of those struggling to pay bills in Britain are in work, doing jobs which fail to pay a living wage. The missing ministers wouldn't get out of bed for what many people earn in a week.

Duncan Smith and McVey yesterday wrote their own political obituaries.


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