David Cameron: Conservative or something else?
For a politician like David Cameron to vote against his own political party and look for support somewhere else is something that comes natural to the man. Now Conservative members and Conservative representatives must choose between loyalty to the Conservative Party and loyalty to somebody who no longer represents Conservative views.
The leader of the Conservative Party used to represent Conservative views even taking the risk of being called the Nasty leader of the Nasty Party. At least people knew what the Conservative Party stood for.
After the backstabbing of Margaret Thatcher, the assassination of the one leader that that won three consecutive elections for the Conservative Party, nobody knows what the organisation stands for because David Cameron makes false promises and plays for time promoting an agenda that has nothing to do with traditional conservative principles.
The replacement of Margaret Thatcher, – John Major, presided a divided house. The divisions of the Conservative Party headed by the backstabbers including the Kenneth Clarkes, the Michael Heseltines and others like them brought down the Conservative Party and led it straight into a most catastrophic defeat in 1997. The Conservatives were practically wiped out in
Scotland and in and only managed to cling on to life because in practice they no longer were a national political party. Wales
If anything, the 2010 defeat led to a coalition in which they had to give up whatever was left of Conservative principles in order to find a way to attract the Liberal Democrats that had regularly supported the Labour Party. In 2013, the now leader of the Conservative Party has gone even further down the road to shame: he has had to look for the support of Labour and of the Liberal Democrats to defeat his own political party.