TODAY JEREMY Corbyn, Labour party leader and Tim Farron of the Liberal Democrats received the beginnings of a full proposal from the Green party, which invited them to consider forming a three-pronged coalition in an attempt to thwart Prime Minister Theresa May's Conservative party from resuming rule over Britain after an early June election.
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn has ruled out any chance of a "progressive alliance" with the SNP in a bid to lock the Tories out of power at Westminster.
JEREMY CORBYN, the United Kingdom leader of the Labour Party, has ruled out any post-election coalition with the SNP, Greens or Liberal Democrats insisting that only a Labour Government can stop the Tories agenda of austerity.
Labour will be offering the country an effective alternative to a government that has failed to rebuild the economy, delivered falling living standards and damaging cuts to our schools and NHS. We don't accept that it is natural for Britain to be governed by a ruling elite, the City and the tax-dodgers, and we don't accept that the British people just have to take what they're given, that they don't deserve better. The current Parliament will dissolve on June 3.
However Mr Corbyn said last night there was no chance of any agreement being reached and blasted the SNP as having "no interest" in making the United Kingdom better for working people. In contrast, 49 per cent opted for Mrs May.
The party has promised to create a million "good quality jobs" across the United Kingdom, and will guarantee "a decent job for all".
BBC political correspondent Chris Mason said the leader had told his MPs: "I don't underestimate how much there is to do, we've got six weeks to do it, let's get out there and do just that". "It's in a position where it is too strong to collapse and too weak to win".
CAMPAIGNING as a Liberal Democrat in the 2015 general election was not a happy experience, says Stephen Williams, a former minister for local government.
Highlighting policies which will be at the heart of the party's manifesto, Mr Corbyn said: "I want a Labour government that builds council housing", he said. "We're in danger of becoming a very blinkered society when it comes to things like immigration, and there are many who are anxious about that". She couldn't be more wrong.
A general election a year after the Brexit negotiations conclude, which is what Mrs May was facing before Tuesday's announcement, would be much more hard for the government than one in 2022.
But these members still form a very small percentage of the voting public. Corbyn can not win on the conventional, celebrity-esque platform, where the public vote for their MP on behalf of the leader.
"It's also a cultural schism. I also think it's best for the Party". "He's an activist, he's not really a public leader", Dr McAngus said.
Video:Where will election leave Labour?
Despite a new opinion poll putting Labour as many as 24 points behind the Tories, he insisted the election result was not a "foregone conclusion", declaring: "Things can, and they will, change".
For one, his critics within the party have not been able to find an alternative prospective leader to rally behind.
He said he would be "delighted" if Plaid leader Leanne Wood stood in the Rhondda.