David Cameron

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Under Cameron’s leadership the country has become harder and meaner, more divided by class and region. Readers of thinktank reports and those acute enough to hear the behind-the-hand remarks, knew what to expect. But Cameron is dextrous, emotionally intelligent, (...) That easy, upper-class air dispelled any suggestion he was driven by zealotry.[1]

David William Donald Cameron
20160329 023243
Prime Minister Cameron
Political Party: Conservative
Education: Brasenose College, Oxford
Religion Anglicanism
Born October 9 1966

David "Call Me Dave" Cameron is the leader of the Conservative Party and the Prime Minister of the UK. David Cameron is a lot sexier than Gordon Brown but that is about the only improvement. Much like Tony Blair, he achieved power by wearing a fixed smile and not saying anything too draconian. Having promised during the campaign that there would be no return to Thatcherite policies, his first act upon achieving power was to unveil a raft of Thatcherite polices. Announced policies since then have been more draconian than Thatcher ever dreamed of, that’s typical of Conservative deceit.

Cameron made a deal with the European Union[2]

"Traditional Family"Edit

Cameron has been known to exploit his family in order to show the nation what he thinks a "traditional family" should look like. He did this by allowing camera crews into his house in March 2008 to film him, his wife and his three children in their morning routine. [1][2]

Out of touchEdit

Cameron is out of touch with Britain over his dislike of the Public sector.

Cruel to poor peopleEdit

David Cameron

He seems to care mainly about better off people who vote for him, he helps those with enough money so they don't need help and cuts services for worse off people.

Put to one side for a moment the long list of notable figures who have spoken out against Osborne-style austerity measures, from Barack Obama to a string of Nobel Prize-winning economists (including the latest laureate, Christopher Pissarides of the LSE) and focus instead on the curious phrase "the national interest". The idea that ministers are guided by the interests of the public at large, rather than those of the insular and privileged elite from whom they are drawn, is laughable. Coalition ministers – Tories and Liberal Democrats alike – have little experience of unemployment or life on benefits; in fact, of any economic hardship whatsoever. Twenty-two out of 29 cabinet ministers (76 per cent) are millionaires, 19 out of 29 (66 per cent) were educated at private, fee-paying schools and 19 out of 29 (66 per cent) are Oxbridge graduates. Is this a cabinet guided by the national interest, or vested interests? (...) Cameron and his rich chums, in contrast , (to a previous Conservative Government) are engaged in a war on welfare. [3]

Just one example is the way government cuts harm homeless people, the UK climate is not at all the type of climate where it’s comfortable to sleep rough and cuts to the homeless budget will add to costs for the National Health Service and the criminal justice system.

One of many incisive points made in the report of the Homeless People's Commission, published this week, is that even in an era of cuts it makes sense to invest in services which tackle and prevent rough sleeping. Failure to do simply means you pass the costs and responsibility on to the NHS and the criminal justice system. That's worse for those involved, and more expensive for everyone. [4]

The Cameron government is cutting the budget for the National Health Service and the Police as well so these underfunded services will have to try and deal with problems due to rough sleeping, that will probably mean reduced funding for other areas of these services.

Basically the Cameron Cabinet consists of people who are not poor, don't understand Poverty and don't help poor people. Shortly after achieving power, the Tory-led coalition enacted an "Emergency Budget" (not actually necessitated by any emergency) which consisted entirely of a Tory wish list. Thereafter, the Cameron administration have concentrated on setting about the welfare state with an axe, aiming to balance the budget by killing off as many services for poor and disabled people as possible. Even the arch-conservative London mayor, Boris Johnson, has described the indiscriminate cuts as "social cleansing". Cameron's DWP (Department of Work & Pensions) head, Iain Duncan-Smith, has described being unemployed as a "sin". It's becoming ever clearer that Cameron's administration wants large sections of the population fully employed (at low wages and without Unionisation).


Cameron is not all bad. He supported the Green movement by increasing Taxes on cars that use a lot of petrol (gas), workplaces with parking spaces and by restricting car advertisings. Notably, while saying he supports such measures, he hasn't actually made any moves to enact them yet.

He also tried to sell the forest.

Support for gay marriageEdit

Astonishingly, Cameron supported another good thing: the legislation to allow same-sex marriage in England and Wales. Whilst his Tory peers disagreed heavily against the proposal, the majority of votes accepted it (most of them liberals and left-leaning folks with common sense), and same-sex marriage became legal on 29 March 2014. So it seems Mr. Cameron does have at least some good ideas.

Liberals and other intelligent people just wish he'd show compassion for the poor like he does with his pompous rich Tory friends at Eton, and didn't bring back Thatcherite policies . And we also wish he'd stop Blaming poor people and the other 90% of the country like the way he doesn't blame fellow Tories and gay people.

September 2015 JokeEdit

On September 11 2015 (the Fourteenth Anniversary of 9/11) Cameron made a Yorkshire Hate joke.[3]

Loss of EU referendum and resignation Edit

Cameron wanted to remain, but the vote was to leave, so he announced on the 24th of June 2016 that he would resign. He then did the official resignation on th 13th of July 2016. Theresa May is now the 55th and current PM of the UK.


  1. Cameron’s five-year legacy: has he finished what Thatcher started?
  3. David Cameron's Yorkshire 'hate' joke caught on mic

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