Ci, co siedza maja siedziec. Ci, co juz sa piec lat. Ze nie bedzie wiz, ani punktow za pochodzenie i innych pierdol. Poczytajcie sobie co to naowa premierka jest.
Nie, juz nie pisze, jakie ja mam kurwa nerwy. Ja ich nie mam. Mam zalamanie. Dol. Kanion, Row Marianski!
W choj to wszystko. Taki balagan zapodany. Taki kurwa. Slow mi brak.
Polityki zapewniaja. Zdanie zmieniaja jak to o homo tez zmienili o dziwo na dobre. Tylko po co to wszytsko. No ja sie pytam. Po co?
Her views have clearly evolved over the years, as she previously voted against repealing section 28, a law that had banned schools from intentionally promoting homosexuality, and against reducing the age of consent for gay sex.
May spoke about equality of opportunity during her leadership speech, saying: “If you’re a woman, you still earn less than a man.”
May’s work on immigration during her long tenure at the Home Office is how most will know her politics. She did not herself propose the target of reducing net migration to tens of thousands, but she has repeatedly committed herself to trying to meet it. Net migration stood at 330,000 at the last count.
One of her most controversial policies, aimed at drastically reducing immigration from outside the EU, was a new rule barring British citizens from bringing their spouses or children into Britain unless they earned more than £18,600, regardless of how much their non-British spouse earned. Families are currently challenging the law in the supreme court, and pressure groups say it is causing young children to have long-term separation from their families.
One of her biggest embarrassments in the Home Office was the widely criticised “go home vans”, which drove round the country offering illegal immigrants help to return to their home countries. As well as being roundly mocked and plagued with hoax calls, the scheme resulted in just 11 people leaving the country.
Britain’s new immigration system will not necessarily be modelled on the Australian-style points-based system promised by leading Leave campaigners during the referendum, the immigration minister has told MPs.
He did however try to reassure EU citizens who have been long-term residents in Britain by conceding it was very difficult to remove from the country people who have lived here for at least five years. Under EU law, citizens of other EU countries have a permanent right to live in the UK if they have been in Britain for five years.