British-Muslims fear for their future under Johnson govt


British Prime Minister Boris Johnson has confirmed after his meeting with Queen Elizabeth II that he is forming a new government following Thursday's parliamentary election, Johnson said in a speech outside 10 Downing Street, Trend reports citing TASS.

In point of fact, PM Johnson, who had failed twice to pass an amended Brexit under his short-lived previous term, sought for a December 12th general election in a bid to smoothen up UK's exit from European Union within a January 31st deadline, while his election slogan had been "Get Brexit Done", which seemed to be well-heard by an overwhelming majority according to the election poll results.

"Johnson has been entrusted with huge power, and we pray it is exercised responsibly for all Britons", Khan said.

A landslide Conservative win would mark the ultimate failure of opponents of Brexit who plotted to thwart a 2016 referendum vote through legislative combat in parliament and prompted some of the biggest protests in recent British history.

Another of the U.K.'s tabloids, The Daily Mail, showed Johnson on a "victory march" as the "Tories storm the North" as the Labour party's "Red Wall falls", referring to seats in the north of England and the Midlands which had traditionally voted for the leftist opposition.

Corbyn, 70, said yesterday he would not lead the 100-year-old party into the next election.

Trump's decision not to take part in impeachment hearing 'unfortunate' -chairman
The chairman set the same deadline for Republicans on his committee to name the witnesses they plan to ask permission to subpoena. As Cipollone points out, the hearing was scheduled for only five days out from the day they received Nadler's latest invitation.

After Labour's fourth successive electoral defeat - and the second under Corbyn - the party's ruling executive body will meet in January to consider the next steps.

The party must apologise to working class people for its mistakes, he added.

Asked whether he had interest in a leadership role, he said he wanted to "play my part in rebuilding the Labour win an election again".

The Liberal Democrats leader Jo Swinson resigned after losing her seat in Scotland to an SNP candidate.

He faced fierce competition from the Labor Party, but they could not overthrow him and was elected with a majority greater than 7,210.