Ms May was far stronger when the interview, part of a wider televised programme involving Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn, covered Brexit as she hit home her message that no deal with the EU is “better than a bad deal”.
Mr Corbyn out-performed low expectations of him during the programme, but reignited confusion over Labour’s position on benefits by saying his party would uprate payments, in contradiction to claims by other senior figures that it would be unaffordable.
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Benefits will be uprated, they will be uprated of course and there will be a higher living wage as I’ve outlined.”After the debate, Labour’s national elections coordinator Andrew Gwynne also dismissed questions on Mr Corbyn’s attitude to the Falklands War after the leader once suggested then-Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher “exploited” it for political gain.
Shadow cabinet member Barry Gardiner said of Mr Corbyn: “Jeremy connected with the audience. She had the audience laughing at her seven times during that interchange.
Ms May replied: “There is no single moment where you take one measure which changes the immigration figures.”The Prime Minister was laughed at and heckled by some audience members when she said of Labour plans to boost schools funding “we know the figures don’t add up”, with people apparently amused that it was the Conservative plans on social care that had to be rewritten.
Liberal Democrat leader Tim Farron called it a “car crash”, while the SNP’s Nicola Sturgeon tweeted: “It has become painfully clear in last half hour why the PM is dodging leaders’ debates in this election.”Even some Tory commentators suggested it had not been the strongest performance, such as LBC radio host Iain Dale who said on Twitter: “Let no one pretend that this was comfortable for her.
The castle has a long and interesting history dating back to the 1700’s and was a former home to the Barnard family in 1748 to 1925.
Its hidden escape tunnels leading to the nearby church, dark cellars and a fascinating historic past – all make Cave Castle a great place to be.
The studio audience applauded loudly as Paxman pointed out the Prime Minister and her spokesmen had promised on six occasions that there would be no general election before 2020, with Ms May saying it had been necessary to change her mind as other parties wanted to frustrate Brexit negotiations.
With the Prime Minister putting the discredited promise to lower immigration to the tens of thousands in a Tory manifesto for a third time, Paxman then told her it had been “her job” when Home Secretary to deal with immigration.
Its original turrets, stone features and historic charm all make this place which is nestled at the foot of the Yorkshire Wolds, an idyllic country retreat for a relaxing and tranquil stay.