Cabinet meeting provides first post-election test for embattled UK PM

LONDON: British Prime Minister Theresa May is expected to hold her first meeting on Saturday during the signing of an early test of her hopes of forming a stable government after a defeat in crushing elections.
Faced with the demand to quit smoking after failing on Thursday’s May election Friday scheduled a meeting later this week its government circle in an apparent attempt to reaffirm the authority and stability of the bill.
But the storm of criticism continued unabated in early May, after announcing that it will keep unchanged the ministerial team and plans to remain in power with the help of a small party from Northern Ireland.
Media commentators have agreed that she had been seriously damaged, and some predicted that she and her strategy for Brexit might have trouble surviving.
“You can fight to stay MP,” the Daily Telegraph said. “Conservatives turn on Teresa,” the pro-conservative daily said. The Times wrote: “You can look into the abyss.” The Sun newspaper said succinctly: “He’s had his chips.”
Mayo was Interior Minister for six years before launching into the political chaos that occurred during Brexit referendum last June.
She undertook to open the way to infinity to Britain of the European Union, resolved a complex economic and institutional relationship that has been developed for more than 44 years.
After inheriting an absolute majority of 17 seats in the House of Commons announced in early elections early three years in advance, saying that he needed a stronger hand in Brexit RAM.
This movement, by the daughter of a vicar who defines himself as pragmatic and against risk, surprised the country.
In the first place was expected of the expected to a landslide.
But the cracks in his campaign to control performance began to show and have expanded with bad tactical failure that he did in health care for the elderly.
These vulnerabilities have been skillfully exploited by the boss of the play, Jeremy Corbyn, a veteran activist base who has hammered May cold and indifferent.
On the day of the survey was launched Thursday in May, leaving its eight seats in the 326 seat limit for an absolute majority.
Forced into the minority government in May it brings the Irish Democratic Union Party Ireland (DUP), which won 10 seats in the hope of forging a majority.
However, any agreement between the two parties has yet to be announced, and details of how they can cooperate being incomplete.
“It’s too early to say what we’re going to do again. I think we need to see the final makeup of Parliament and we’ll think about it,” said DUP boss Arlene Foster, Ulster Radio on Friday.
“I think there will certainly be contacts over the weekend, but I think it’s too early to talk about what we’re going to do.”
The DUP is rooted in a harsh form of Protestantism that opposes the reunification of Ulster with the predominantly Catholic Republic of Ireland.
It is socially conservative, including opposition to gay marriage and supports Brexit but opposes the return of a “hard” border between the Republic of Ireland and the British province.
The Irish interior border should be one of the dozens of thorny issues in the Brexit negotiations.

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