We must stop working with the exempt stock market solidarity set up by Margaret Thatcher because Britain is at the moment afflicted with the largest decrease in living standards since Queen Victoria was seated on the throne.
If political pressure isn’t the central issue of the day, in that case the whole political structure may as well disappear on the foundation of irrelevance and moral bankruptcy.
It would be simple, but incorrect, to put all the responsibility at the feet of the sinful Tories, however sinful they may be. The facts are that political pressure started six years prior to (the Siamese twins) David Cameron and Nick Clegg being attached at the hip.
But political pressure has currently been given refurbished power and extended continuation by the Tories take over of the monetary disaster.
As the Resolution Foundation has exposed is that one in five workers at present struggles far beneath the living wage: since 2009, the numbers have missiles from 3.4 million to 4.8 million.
On the eve of Cameron’s expectation of power, 18 per cent of women worked for less than the living wage, it’s now a quarter.
Almost four out of five jobs generated under this government, pay less than £7.95 an hour. These jobs are often unpredictable. There is at the moment a million strong army of zero hour contract workers, a restoration to an assumed bygone era when dockers would journey to the yard, sticking their heads in the air in the hopefulness they might get some work that day.
Wages are; on average, £1,500 a year lower than when the Tory-Lib Dem camarilla rocked into power and, inflation has inflated for essential items, penalising the impoverished.
Approximately a million children are assigned to be thrust into poverty by government policies, as stated by the Child Poverty Action Group.
For the first time since Berlin fell to the Allies, the following generation fronts being poorer than their parents and, the manifestations of political pressure are all around us.
We can merely hypothesise as to how monied executives decide to have fun with their 36 per cent increase in money making.
Predators have opulent easy pickings in David Cameron’s Britain and, a million families a month presently are contingent on legal loan sharks who are permitted to demand excessively high charges, often used to pay for food, heating, mortgages and rents.
Half a million people are dependent on food banks, whilst the Energy Bill Revolution campaign earlier this year established that almost a quarter of families had to decide between buying food or heating their homes.
Here’s to the seventh wealthiest nation in the world, whose poorest people strive to feed themselves. Politicians relentlessly deliver a sermon about work as the way out of deprivation, but most of Britain’s impoverished have to work for their poverty.
And even though political pressure strikes those at the bottom the hardest, the pandemic of sleepless nights over bills, rents and mortgages are devouring the lives of millions of Britons.
If Labour had a set of lionhearted plans to confront political pressures, it wouldn’t have left a huge vacuum filled with personality impelled gossip. As expected, the nonattendance of solutions has had even more catastrophic results, the underhanded, deplorable redirecting of rage at immigrants, public sector workers and, the unemployed people, anyone besides those accountable.
But such is the scale of the disaster that it requires fundamental answers, breaking with the free stock market consensus set up by Thatcher, a recently developed ripple of bread and butter socialism.