Keir Starmer promises to save UK public service

Keir Starmer promises to save UK public service

Sao Paulo – After the landslide victory of the Labor Party, the new Prime Minister of the United Kingdom Keir Starmer announced a “great restart”. After meeting with King Charles III, he promised to save the public service in the country, which had weakened after 14 years of conservative governments. In addition, highlighting his “moderate” profile, he also pledged to restore trust in politics.

“It is certainly clear to everyone that our country needs a major reset, a rediscovery of who we are. Because no matter how many storms we have weathered in history, one of the great strengths of this country has always been our ability to steer towards calmer waters. That depends on politicians, particularly those who advocate stability and moderation, like me,” Starmer said.

in front of number 10 Downing StreetThe seat of the British government, the new minister highlighted that the British people voted for change. “Now, our country has voted decisively for change and a return to public service policy. We have to return politics to public service. They have shown that politics can be a force for good”, he said.

His party won more than 410 seats in parliament, while the Conservatives got 120. Despite this, Starmer said that “changing a country is not like flipping a switch”. And that his government would put “country first, party second”, promising to govern for all Britons. With a low profile, he called for an end to the “politics of spectacle”.

At the same time, Keir Starmer highlighted the need for affordable schools and homes in the country and promised to “rebuild” the UK’s “opportunity infrastructure”, doing so “brick by brick”.

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Finance will have its first woman

Starmer also confirmed the appointment of Rachel Reeves as finance minister today. The 45-year-old economist will be the first woman to lead the British economy. He promised the most “pro-growth” ministry in Britain’s history. He also said he would “work closely with companies.” In addition to low growth, it has inherited the highest tax burden in seven decades from fellow taxpayers.

With a degree in politics, philosophy and economics from Oxford and a master’s degree from the London School of Economics, Reeves worked at the Bank of England and the British Central Bank, where she also served as a correspondent in Washington. She joined the Labour Party at the age of 16 and in recent years became Starmer’s chief economic adviser during his time as party leader.

About the author: Cory Weinberg

"Student. Subtly charming organizer. Certified music advocate. Writer. Lifelong troublemaker. Twitter lover."

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