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The findings come a day after the PM pledged an 'assault on poverty'
Bernard Harris revealed it was Margaret Thatcher who convinced him to vote Conservative in 1987 and not Mr Cameron in 2015
For a man known for his “chillax” tendencies, David Cameron’s speech to conference set out quite a programme of hard graft. Much of his message was surprisingly liberal and humane in tone – it is rare to find a subject so sensitive as female genital mutilation mentioned in a leader’s speech – but there were also worrying hints at a less kind strain of thought in his philosophy (and not just an absurdly harsh personal attack on Jeremy Corbyn, rather unworthy of the Prime Minister, if not the occasion) and one that promises much trouble ahead.
This was a Cameron liberated both by his election victory and by having decided not to fight the next one
David Cameron said it was best to take refugees directly from Syria to discourage those who make the dangerous journey to Europe
The Prime Minister finally appears to have the time and space to return to 'compassionate Conservatism'
The Prime Minister also proudly boasted how he had won over an 82-year-old from Leicester, who had in fact voted Tory since the 1980s
The claim to support working people simply does not stand up
The Prime Minister accused Mr Corbyn of having a 'terrorist-sympathising, Britain-hating ideology'
The Prime Minister used his speech to make a clear pitch for voters in the centre ground of British politics
The Prime Minister got his conference to stand and applaud a speech that said Britain wasn't so great if you were female, gay, a Muslim or poor
However, the Prime Minister pointedly failed to single out Theresa May for her work on immigration
The Prime Minister covered home ownership, immigration and extremism
The PM called the Labour leader's ideology 'security-threatening, terrorist-sympathising, Britain-hating'
The PM claimed that any institution preaching intolerance would be shut down
Local councils running schools will become 'a thing of the past'