Jeremy Corbyn 'very sorry' over Labour party anti-Semitism

Three generations at the ballot box

Three generations at the ballot box

In an interview with ITV's This Morning, the Labour leader was repeatedly asked to apologise to the Jewish community for any anti-Semitism by party members. He declined to apologise four times during an interview with the BBC presenter Andrew Neil.

Not wishing to be excessively nasty, but I could name several Nuremberg defendants who had an easier time apologizing for their anti-Semitism than Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn.

The US president also claimed he would "stay out" of the General Election campaign because he does not want to "complicate it", but went on to describe Johnson as "very capable".

Corbyn said: "Obviously I'm very sorry for everything that's happened but I want to make this clear I am dealing with it".

In his letter, timed to coincide with Trump's arrival in Britain for a North Atlantic Treaty Organisation summit, Corbyn said revising USA negotiating objectives would help reassure the British public that "the United States government accepts that our NHS is not for sale in any form". I have dealt with it.

At the start of November, the party was accused of using misleading data on leaflets to suggest they were polling ahead of other parties in certain constituencies. The pro-European Union Liberal Democrats were up one point on 15%, while the Brexit Party was down one point on 2%.

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".

Corbyn has previously apologised for the hurt caused to the Jewish community in a social media video released in the summer of 2018.