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At the Conservative Party annual conference in Birmingham, she's asked all party members - whichever side of the question they stand on - to pull together.

The Conservatives very own blond bombshell lobbed a political hand grenade into the party conference in Birmingham this week, by staging his own leadership speech on the conference fringe.

And after a day in which Boris Johnson stole the show at the conference with his chuck Chequers onslaught, the Prime Minister will attempt to re-assert her authority.

North Shropshire MP Owen Paterson, who has pledged to defy the party whip and vote against Chequers if was put before the Commons in its present form, warned that the PM was becoming more vulnerable the longer she continued pushing for this deal.

The prime minister hinted at a possible compromise on how to keep the land border with Ireland open after Brexit, a key sticking point in the European Union talks, on which London is due to publish new plans shortly.

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In an upbeat message to activists and voters, she declared: "If we come together, there is no limit to what we can achieve".

However, many others, even those who are deeply sceptical about May's brand of Toryism, believe she deserves the right to pursue the Brexit negotiations to their conclusion - and some were encouraged by the one-nation vision set out in her speech. British Prime Minister Theresa May on Wednesday ruled out the possibility of a second Brexit referendum, saying the second referendum would be a "politicians' vote".

"We're not just a party to clean up the mess".

Theresa May namechecked the NHS more than Brexit in her conference speech, and did not utter the word Chequers once.

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Speaking to Tory delegates Wednesday, May focused on repairing party unity, Brexit and, of course, made obligatory attacks on the oppositional Labour Party.

May warns she will never accept a deal which infringes on British sovereignty and is calling for a transitional form of common market for goods between the European Union and all of the United Kingdom.

May acknowledged that Johnson's speech had made her "cross" but said she was sticking to her Brexit blueprint, which would keep Britain aligned to many European Union rules in return for remaining in the bloc's single market for goods.

"Back business. Back them to create jobs and build prosperity".

The Local Government Association which represents hundreds of town halls and city halls, described her decision to lift the borrowing cap for building houses as fantastic.

THERESA May has nicked Jeremy Corbyn's campaign slogan - rejigging it to tell her party she wants "everyone" in Britain. "Don't let anyone tell you we don't have what it takes", she said.

Perhaps it is exactly what the Tories and their supporters needed to hear amidst the chaotic several months they have been experiencing - polarisation in opinions on Brexit, Britain's position in the global economy, issues of housing and energy.

After a decade of austerity that has seen public sector pay restraint and real terms funding cuts for many public services, May said that national debt is beginning to fall and "people need to know that their hard work has paid off". "When we've secured a good Brexit deal for Britain, at the Spending Review next year we will set out our approach for the future".

Also, in an Animal Farmesque manner she went one step further on from the Labour Party talk of being 'for the many not the few' by saying that she wants to make the Tory Party for everyone, not just the few or the many.


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