Corbyn reveals plan to adopt "neutral stance" as PM in European Union referendum

Corbyn reveals plan to adopt

Corbyn reveals plan to adopt "neutral stance" as PM in European Union referendum

Speaking during a special episode of BBC's Question Time, Mr Johnson said: "I have written many millions of words in my life as a journalist and I have genuinely never meant to cause hurt or pain to anybody and that is my intention".

The top minister defended describing Muslim ladies folk wearing the burqa as having a thought relish letterboxes, announcing he became as soon as making a 'liberal case for ladies folk being allowed to position on what they need'.

The leader of Britain's opposition Labour Party, Jeremy Corbyn, said on Friday he would remain neutral in any second Brexit referendum, so he could credibly carry out the result of the vote and unite the country.

Prime Minister Boris Johnson arrives at the Octagon in Sheffield, South Yorkshire, for the BBC Question Time Leaders' Special.

"I find that astonishing". It's also a reflection that he knows his own parliamentary party are Remainers... so he's still trying to stay on that fence and it's not working.

He said patriotic voters in places like Hartlepool would vote for his party due to their view of Mr Corbyn.

The crowds chanted "oh Jeremy Corbyn" as leaders from the four main parties prepared to field questions ahead of the general election.

Corbyn says if he comes to power, Labour will negotiate a new deal with European Union officials, then put that new deal to voters, who can choose between endorsing it or staying inside the 28-nation European Union bloc.

Nicola Sturgeon has branded Boris Johnson "unfit for office" over his use of confrontational language and tactics in the election.

He said: "I think the Brexit issue is huge; I think the patriotic issue is huge; I think Corbyn is not seen as being very patriotic and I think if Conservative voters in these areas realise that we're the challenger and come to us, then we could [beat Labour], absolutely".

Mr Farage added that resolving Brexit would improve relations between voters and their MPs and help restore trust in politics.

"What was interesting though, and I felt it when I did it, from the audience last night was the sheer level of hostility. That will be the choice that we put before the British people within six months".

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