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    • Train policy goes off the rails | Christian Wolmar
      Some cutbacks in this economic climate are understandable. But the coalition's pursuit of a high-speed line is more bafflingThe kernel of a Con-Dem policy on railways is beginning to emerge with various announcements by the transport secretary Philip Hammond, who shows every sign of being a roads man, and it's not looking good for rail passengers. In headline terms, it's higher fares, more overcrowding, fewer new coaches, cutbacks to projected schemes but let's press on with the new high-speed line.This does not add up. The National Audit Office report on rolling stock focused on the fact that Labour's promises to introduce new trains in order to reduce peak time overcrowding have not been fulfilled. While in the short term this may make sense, as the recession has reduced demand, the Tories will now use this as an excuse to rein back the programme for new trains dramatically, and passengers will be strap-hanging again on the peak services as soon as the economy starts to grow. This is especially true of some lines in London where the population is expected to increase by up to one million by 2026.There is little doubt that fares are going to go up in an effort to reduce the huge £5bn subsidy to the rail industry and this may relieve part of the overcrowding at peak times as some people opt for driving or taking the bus instead of the train. Currently, regulated fares – which cover season tickets and off peak services – are only allowed to go up by 1% above inflation, but the new government could change this and grab some of the extra revenue themselves. However, the Lib Dems had promised the opposite, saying in their manifesto that regulated fares would be reduced in real terms by 1% each year, so any change is likely to lead to a row within the coalition.There is, too このような経済環境のいくつかの削減は理解できる

    • British government releases online database of spending for first time
      The British government's bid to make its finances more transparent for taxpayers took a major step forward on Friday with the publication of the finance ministry's online database of spending. The database, called the Combined Online Information System ( Coins), contains 24 million individual entries of what money is spent on, and how much is spent. The decision to publish the database was a Conservative manifesto promise, and it survived into the coalition agreement between the Conservati ... 英国政府の入札は、納税者のためにできるよう、その透明性がより財政支出のオンラインデータベースを取っての主要な財政省金曜日の出版の前方手順を繰り返します

    • Warning for Lib Dems
      British voters have delivered a warning to the Liberal Democrats, with nearly two-thirds saying they are not clear what the party stands for since it went into coalition with the Conservatives. A ComRes poll for the Independent... 英国の有権者が自民には、ほぼ3分の2彼らはそれが連立に保守党に行ったので、どのようなパーティの略オフにされていませんと言って警告を交付した

    • Guardian Daily: David Laws defends coalition cuts
      Lib Dem chief secretary to the Treasury's first test at the despatch box; John McDonnell tells us why he should be Labour's leader; and Thirsk and Malton prepares to voteIn Westminster Michael White begins the day with an urgent question from Alistair Darling on the proposed cuts. Darling was annoyed that the government didn't announce the measures in the chamber and it was up to the new chief secretary of the Treasury David Laws to defend the coalition.We speak to some of the MPs in attendance including Jo Swinson, Richard Harrington, Natascha Engel and Toby Perkins. Also in Westminster, the Labour leadership candidates are trying to gain the support of as many of their colleagues as possible. John McDonnell is still well short of the 33 names required: he tells us that all six candidates should be allowed to stand.Back at London HQ the Guardian's Alexandra Topping tells Jon Dennis about her scoop this afternoon on the band replacing U2 in the headline slot at Glastonbury.And the first test of the new coalition comes tomorrow as constituents in Thirsk and Malton cast their ballots for the 650th MP to join the Commons. The Conservative candidate Anne McIntosh is hot favourite to win the seat, but Harriet Harman has been out rallying the Labour vote, as Martin Wainwright reports.Michael WhiteJon DennisPhil Maynard 彼は労働党のリーダーになる必要がある理由出荷のボックスで、財務省の最初のテストにリブデム秘書室長は、ジョンマクドネルを教えてくれる、そしてサースクとモルトンは、ウェストミンスターマイケルホワイトvoteInするための準備日提案減税ダーリングからの緊急の質問から始まります

    • Politics Weekly podcast: Clegg’s great reforms and the Labour leadership battle
      This week Nick Clegg gave a speech in which he likened his programme to the Great Reform Act of the 19th century. Tim Montgomerie of ConservativeHome thinks that was over-egging the pudding, and Jackie Ashley reckons that Clegg is still struggling to find a distinctive tone in which he can both defend his role within the government and also explain why people should go for the Liberal Democrats over the Conservatives. Top US pollster Stan Greenberg tells us why British progressive values didn't translate into progressive votes, and insists that Labour would probably still be in charge if it had had a different leader. Our panel also pick over the Labour leadership candidates. Tim thinks that Labour should take their time in picking their leader and do a little soul-searching. Jackie thinks it's a shame that Diane Abbott and John McDonnell are splitting the leftwing vote and that more female candidates have not come forward.Tom ClarkAllegra StrattonFrancesca PanettaJackie AshleyTim Montgomerie 今週のニッククレッグは、彼が偉大な改革法19世紀の彼のプログラムを例えた演説を行った

    • Letters: Acpo and obsolete gay sex offences
      The Association of Chief Police Officers policy is not at the centre of the issue of conviction data of past offences for consensual gay sex (Tories would delete obsolete convictions for gay sex, 13 April).The facts are that the Association of Chief Police Officers wrote to the government outlining the case for removal of conviction data relating to these sections of the Sexual Offences Act in January 2009, long before the judicial review in the case of John Crawford was brought.A number of individuals convicted solely for offences under this legislation have already had their data removed by the relevant data controller, who is the chief constable of the area in which the offence took place. The Association of Chief Police Officers' advice to Hampshire Constabulary in John Crawford's case was that they should follow that precedent and remove the conviction data.The issue is in fact the Rehabilitation of Offenders Act exemptions order, which states if a person is seeking an occupation, normally one that involves unsupervised access to children or vulnerable persons, and they are asked if they have any previous convictions, the law requires that they disclose them. This has nothing to do with the police national computer, but is a requirement of an act which parliament has put in place.As suggested in the article, the Ministry of Justice is addressing this matter, and the Conservatives have indicated they would amend the law to deal with it.Ian ReadheadDirector of information,Association of Chief Police OfficersPoliceGay rightsguardian.co.uk © Guardian News & Media Limited 2010 | Use of this content is subject to our Terms & Conditions | More Feeds 協会は、警察本部長の役員政策の合意の上でゲイのセックス(保守党の過去の犯罪の有罪判決データの問題の中心にゲイのセックスのため廃止された信念を削除するとされていません4月13日)

    • Greens could make lasting impact on Leeds | Peter Lazenby
      It's a tall order, but the two Green councillors enabling Labour to retake Leeds have a chance to revolutionise its public transportWith a veritable forest of newsprint spent analysing the national Lib-Con coalition at Westminster, another Lib-Con coalition met its demise on 6 May after surviving for no less than six years.It happened in Leeds, where the ruling coalition of Conservative and Liberal Democrat councillors lost the handful of seats that had given them a combined total big enough to outvote the council's largest party, Labour.Labour took control in 1980 and remained in charge for the next 24 years. But from the turn of the millennium Labour's enormous majority on the council was steadily eroded as the Labour government pursued the Iraq war, privatisation of public services, continuation of the private finance initiative, and the rest. It's tough on councillors who are punished at local elections for their party's behaviour in government, but it was ever thus – Margaret Thatcher's poll tax, for example, led to devastating results for the Tories in local council elections in 1990.In 2004 Labour's steady losses in Leeds left the Conservatives and Liberal Democrats holding 50 of the council's 99 seats. Labour was still the biggest party with 40 councillors, so the Liberal Democrats and Conservatives formed a coalition. (The other nine seats were held by independents and Greens, and later by one BNP councillor who thankfully is now a councillor no more).The Lib-Con coalition rubbed along without too many difficulties until last year when it decided that government policy on equal pay would be best implemented by the imposition of swingeing pay cuts on the council's refuse workers. The refuse workers went on strike. And there were some nasty verbal attacks on them これは、難しい注文だが、2つのグリーン議員は、労働党がリーズを取り戻すに有効にチャンスを新聞紙面の真の森林をその公開transportWithに革命を起こす必要があるウェストミンスター、別のリブ- Conの連立政権で国家リブ- Conの連立を分析過ごした5月6日、その崩壊を満たしてないより6 years.Itリーズ、保守党と自由民主党の議員の与党はそれらを合計十分な協議の最大のパーティーをより多数の票を得て勝つに大きなを与えていた座席の握りを失ったで起こったの存続後、Labour.Labourコントロールをした1980年の電荷次の24年間であった

    • Guardian Election Daily: A week is a long time in coalition politics
      Michael White rounds off an extraordinary week in Westminster that has seen the first coalition government formed since the second world war.James Forsyth, political editor of the Spectator magazine says that the pragmatic streak that runs through the Conservative party has won out and so far members are biting their tongues about the agreement with the Liberal Democrats. But for how long?Peter Riddell, Times columnist and senior fellow at the Institute of Government, says that the most cheering news of the week has been the easy changeover in Whitehall. Governments departments have so far not been restructured at great expense - one of the worst traits of the outgoing government, he says.But not everyone is happy. Charles Walker a Conservative backbencher tells us he will be voting against his party's plans to implement a rule allowing MPs to cause the dissolution of parliament if 55% vote for it (rather than a simple majority). He's joined by the equally independent-minded Tory MP Mark Field who vows to stand up for his constituents in the City of London. And making up the trio is philosophical former Labour MP Judy Mallaber who was in the Commons to clear her desk after losing her seat.Plus, as William Hague jets off to Washington to discuss Britain's interests in Afghanistan, we hear from a new MP entering parliament for the first time at the age of 60 from the armed forces. Bob Stewart says he intends to fight for more equipment and a better understanding of the military in Westminster.Finally, Martin Wainwright hears from the constituents of Thirsk and Malton who go to the polls on May 27 in what is being seen as the first test of the new coalition: both the Conservatives and the Liberal Democrats will field rival candidates.Michael WhiteMartin Wainwright ウェストミンスターの臨時1週間の休暇最初の連立政府はスペクテーター誌の第二次世界war.Jamesはフォーサイス、政治エディタから形成され見ているマイケルホワイトラウンドでは、保守党通って実用的な連勝は、これまでのところを勝ち取ったと言うメンバー自民との契約について、自分の舌を噛んでいる

    • Michael Tomasky: Intellectual consistency can be overrated
      When we write about libertarianism, most liberals feel compelled to say something like, you know, I disagree with that viewpoint, but I respect that it's principled and intellectually consistent.I say balderdookey. Libertarianism is kookoo. There can be no such thing as a basically stateless society (except for national defense and barest administration of law, I think are the exceptions they typically allow for). It's just ridiculous. Civil society would collapse without the state.I've written this before, a few months ago. Conservatives, and libertarians, seem to think that we have regulations in this society because we have a bunch of underemployed pencil pushers sitting around dreaming up ways to make small business people's lives miserable.It's ridiculous. We have regulations because throughout history people in various pursuits did really sleazy and unethical things. They swindled investors, they dumped toxins into bodies of water, they made children work long hours for slave wages. Et cetera. And so laws were passed and regulations were written.And unfortunately such is man's endless capacity for sleaze and unethicality that this process will never end: as technology presents new ways to be sleazy, we'll always need to invent new ways to prevent sleaze from happening.Yes, fine. Some regulations are onerous. Liberals should always be sensitive to legitimate concerns along these lines.But you need a state. Time and history have proven no one else will perform these tasks.So there's nothing in the least inellectually respectable about libertarianism. Intellectually consistent? Great. So was Goebbels. That doesn't mean much to me.We all support a few libertarian-ish principles; we all agree that the state should have some limits. For example, I think it's perfectly f 私たちは約リバタリアニズムを書く、最もリベラル何かのように、あなたが、私は視点に反対するけど、私は尊重してそれが理にかなっている知的consistent.Iはbalderdookeyと答えを得ないと感じる

    • Britain wakes up to new political era
      LONDON - Britain woke up to a new political era Wednesday with the first coalition government since World War II - an unlikely marriage between the Conservative Party and the left-leaning Liberal Democrats.With a handshake, smiles... ロンドンは - イギリス新しい政治の時代に水曜日最初の連立政府との二次世界大戦以来、目が覚めた - 保守党と左派リベラルDemocrats.With間そう結。握手、笑顔...

    • UK Conservatives, Lib Dems Mull Possible Pact
      UK Conservatives mull and Liberal Democrats mull risky pact Liberal Democrat - Politics - Parties - Gordon Brown - Nick Clegg 英国保守党が民主党検討すると自由民主党を検討する危険協定自民党-政治-パーティーを-ゴードンブラウン-ニッククレッグ

    • Guardian Election Daily: David Cameron marches towards Downing Street
      David Cameron's Conservatives have emerged as the largest party after an election that has resulted in a hung parliament.His offer to Nick Clegg and the Liberal Democrats to form a coalition government is being considered. Gordon Brown remains prime minister in the meantime.Columnists Jonathan Freedland, Julian Glover, Martin Kettle, Polly Toynbee and Michael White weigh up the options each leader has and look ahead to an uncertain future for the new parliament.Meanwhile, the markets have begun reacting to the news that no party has overall control. Economics editor Larry Elliott argues that a deal must be in place quickly to avoid spooking the City.And, on the banks of the Thames, Jon Dennis has been finding out what voters think of the situation they have brought about.Leave your comments below.Andrew RawnsleyMartin KettleMichael WhitePolly ToynbeeJonathan FreedlandJulian GloverLarry ElliottFrancesca PanettaPhil Maynard デビッドキャメロンの保守党が第一党としてハングparliament.Hisはニッククレッグと自民を考慮して連立政権を形成するために提供しての結果は選挙後に浮上している

    • Big parties woo Britain's kingmaker
      LONDON - Britain's inconclusive election has turned into high political drama, with the Conservatives and Labour Party wooing a potential ally as the markets pressed for results and a public accustomed to clearer outcomes watched... ロンドンは - イギリスの決定的な選挙高い政治ドラマに、保守党と労働党の市場結果を得るため押し、潜在的な同盟国と国民を明確に成果を見たことに慣れて求婚となっている...

    • Guardian Election Daily: Deal or no deal?
      The Conservatives and Labour continued to court the Liberal Democrats in private meetings on the day when new MPs flooded into the Palace of Westminster to begin their parliamentary careers.Many were reduced to following events on the televisions as secret negotiations continued into the evening.Behind the scenes the parties struggled to keep their rank-and-file informed and onboard.On hand to talk us through it is live-blogger and senior political correspondent Andrew Sparrow. He says there is all to play for and, although a Lib-Con deal is believed to be close, a deal between Labour and the Liberal Democrats is still an option.We also hear from new MPs including Jo Johnson, Conservative member for Orpington (and brother of Boris). And we hear from some older hands who have survived the election cull – including Oscar-winning MP for Hampstead Glenda Jackson. Jon Dennis has been hearing from voters in Southwark, south London on how the backroom dealing is received by the public. And in Yeovil in Somerset, Steven Morris hears from concerned Liberal Democrat supporters who fear their party may sell its soul.Leave your thoughts below.Michael WhiteAndrew SparrowPhil Maynard 新しい議員は、ウェストミンスター宮殿には議会careers.Manyを開始する浸水時に保守党と労働は1日、民間会議で自民、裁判所に縮小された秘密交渉evening.Behindに続き、テレビでイベントを次の継続シーンは、当事者を自分たちのは、ととonboard.Onの手それによって私たちの話を情報ファイルライブブロガーとシニア政治記者アンドリュースパローをランク付け保つために苦労した

    • Tories and Lib Dems meeting again
      Senior Conservatives and Liberal Democrats are to hold more talks in a bid to agree terms for a power-sharing UK government. シニア保守党と自由民主党は電源を共有する英国政府の条件に同意する入札の他の宿泊会談をしている

    • Frantic moves to solve political quandary
      LONDON: Senior Conservatives and their Liberal Democrat colleagues were holding crucial face-to-face negotiations in the first formal attempt to form a stable government and quell jittery financial markets. ロンドン:シニア保守党と自由民主党の同僚は、最初の正式な試み安定した政府を形成し、神経質な金融市場を鎮めるに重要な対面して交渉を持っていた

    • Key congratulates new UK PM
      Prime Minister John Key will give both formal and informal congratulations to new British Prime Minister David Cameron following his Conservative Party's election win.The centre-right Conservatives won the biggest majority of... 首相ジョンキーが彼の保守党の選挙win.Theセンター。保守党、次の両方の公式と非公式の新しい英国首相デヴィッドキャメロンにお祝いの言葉を与える最大の過半数を獲得...

    • Britain stays in limbo as leaders look for accord
      LONDON: The Conservative leader, David Cameron, edged just a little closer to No. 10 Downing Street as plans to cut the £163 billion ($269 billion) deficit emerged as the pivotal issue in negotiations with the Liberal Democrats. ロンドンでは:保守党リーダー、デヴィッドキャメロン、ほんの少しナンバーに近いダウニング街10番地の縁として£ 163000000000(269000000000ドル)の赤字を削減する計画は自民との交渉で重要な問題として浮上した

    • Cameron, wife arrive at 10 Downing Street (3)
      &$&$ Britain's new Prime Minister Conservative party leader David Cameron speaks in front of 10 Downing Street in London, on May 11, 2010. Cameron was appointed by Britain's Queen Elizabeth II as new prime minister. (Xinhua/Zeng Yi) &$ [1] [2] ... &$&$英国の新首相保守党党首デヴィッドキャメロンは2010年にストリートダウニング前の10話すロンドン、5月11

    • Britain embraces new prime minister in new coalition era
      &$ &$Britain's new Prime Minister Conservative party leader David Cameron (L) and his wife Samantha arrive at 10 Downing Street in London, on May 11, 2010. Cameron was appointed by Britain's Queen Elizabeth II as new prime minister. (Xinhua/Zeng Yi)&$&$ Five days after the general election, Cameron''s Conservatives sealed a coalition deal with Nick Clegg''s Liberal Democrats, the third largest party in the Brit ... &$&$英国の新首相保守党党首デービッドキャメロン(L)と妻のサマンサは、2010年ダウニング到着時10 Streetロンドン、5月11

    • Youngest PM in 200 years at 10 Downing St
      Conservative leader David Cameron became Britain's youngest prime minister in almost 200 years today after Gordon Brown stepped down and ended 13 years of Labour government.Cameron said he aims to form a full coalition government... ゴードンブラウン氏は辞任後、労働government.Cameronの13年間を終えた彼は完全な連立政権を樹立することを目的と保守党リーダーデビッドキャメロンは、英国の最年少の首相約200年間で今日になって...

    • Major parties try deal with Lib Dems
      THE British Conservatives are working frantically to thrash out a coalition deal with their Liberal Democrat opponents after the most unpredictable poll in decades elected the first hung parliament since 1974. 英国の保守党は必死になって十年で最も予測調査1974年以来、最初のハング議会に選出後に自由民主党の相手との連立の契約を打ち出すに取り組んでいます

    • A Tory-Lib Dem coalition offers hope for civil liberties | Henry Porter
      It may not be top of the Tories' agenda, but civil liberties are at least on the discussion table with the Lib DemsCivil liberties came fifth in the areas of common ground listed by William Hague as he left negotiations with the Liberal Democrats team yesterday, one ahead of the environment. But at least the possible reversal of Labour's worst measures in the attack on personal rights and liberty was mentioned by the shadow foreign secretary and, as important, so was the environment.Neither received much attention during the campaign, which is why the process of negotiations over the weekend is encouraging and shows the advantages of one party being able to modify and enhance the programme of a larger party that hasn't won an overall majority. If this is a taste of what would happen under a PR system, I have to say that it doesn't seem at all bad, even if on this occasion the gilt and stock markets lurk off the coast like a wolf pack of 。–boats.Hague wrote an excellent biography of William Pitt the Younger and, like his subject, does not seem to place a particularly high value on civil liberties as against the interests of firm, even dictatorial government. So it's good that he was forced to name freedom as part of a possible deal and that the Tories would therefore be bound to a policy of restoration of liberties in coalition, or some less formal working arrangement, with the Liberal Democrats.Even though Nick Clegg was always going to speak first to David Cameron, as the leader of the largest party, it is striking how sluggish labour has been in making its own case and that it did not bother over the weekend to connect with Liberal Democrat passions on liberty, which happen to be a very important unifying factor for a party that has sections with such different priori これは、保守党。。u0026#39;議題のトップが、できない場合があります市民的自由は、リブDemsCivilの自由との話し合いのテーブルに、少なくとも彼は昨日、1つの自民チームとの交渉を残しましたとして共通ウィリアムハーグで表示さの分野で5番目の来ている先の環境


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