How Jeremy Corbyn SHOULD have apologised for anti-Semitism, by Jewish News editor

Clay Curtis
December 4, 2019

JEREMY CORBYN has finally bowed to pressure and apologised for the anti-Semitism scandal dogging Labour.

Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn says he is "very sorry" for "everything that has happened" in his party regarding anti-Semitism.

Appearing Tuesday on the ITV channel's "This Morning" show, Corbyn was again asked if he was prepared to apologize for anti-Semitism in Labour.

Corbyn: "Can I make it clear?"

The Labour leader demanded that the UK-US talks must cease until Mr Trump amends negotiating objectives to exclude pharmaceuticals, and accepts the role of the UK's National Institute for Health and Care Excellence in setting cost-effectiveness of NHS drugs.

Schofield interrupted: "So are you sorry?" "Candidates have been withdrawn by the Liberal Democrats and the Conservatives and by us because we do not accept it in any form whatsoever". I have dealt with it.

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Labour's seen failure to deal with anti-semitism within the party has been crucial ahead of the General election on the 12th December.

In an open comment to The Times, the Chief Rabbi Ephraim Mirvis noted that as the nation takes to the polls in the following weeks, "the overwhelming majority of British Jews are gripped by anxiety".

Asked whether he would remain as leader at the end of the next parliamentary term even if he fails to remove Boris Johnson from office, Mr Corbyn said: "I hope so, yes, because I feel I'm fit, I feel I'm quite young enough to do the job. and I'm very determined to carry out what we've got there". "Very happy to talk to him".

Speaking to the BBC's Andrew Neil on November 26, Corbyn was pressed repeatedly to apologize to the Jewish community.

Yesterday, Jeremy Corbyn called on Boris Johnson to demand that US President Donald Trump takes the NHS "off the table" in trade talks ahead of his United Kingdom visit.

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