Rishi Sunak’s politically costly decision to reappoint Suella Braverman is a price to pay, says Mark Dolan

We’ve been through more prime ministers this year than James Corden has been through Krispy Kreme donuts, but I think THIS guy can be a keeper.

After a commanding and confident performance, at Prime Minister’s Questions, after just a day’s work, this man with a plan, is pushing the Tories away from electoral oblivion, with not only a six-point poll reversal, which I grants you is a drop in the bucket, but with a shocking new voter survey, which reveals the audience has Rishi Sunak, ahead of Keir Starmer, over who would make the best prime minister.

The job still has a head start, but old Sunak, now two years old, to audition for the big job. If he strengthens our borders, puts an end to these boat crossings in the English Channel, gets rid of the Northern Ireland protocol, which divides our country by the Irish Sea, legislates against the awakened politically correct madness, which seeps into schools, universities and other public institutions, if it can tackle inflation and put Britain on a path to sustainable, long-term recovery, if it can help the most vulnerable of our society through what is going to be, a veritable winter of discontent, and if he can watch the streets and stimulate our defense, then he will not just gain ground on the workers, he will blast them in the next election . Whatever your political color, in the end, we all need this man to succeed. We are in a national economic emergency, facing a potential existential threat to our status as a preeminent global force. It’s make or break, sink or swim, do or die.

Well Sunak, has already started doing that. Significantly delay budget reporting until mid-November, when spending commitments and tax rates can be based on more timely and reliable data. But his presence has already made itself felt. It already cuts a number, like a steady hand at the helm and the financial markets would seem to agree. The pound has recovered considerably and the cost of government borrowing has fallen.

Rishi Sunak could be a keeper, says Mark Dolan

And there is more good news to come, namely that inflation may have peaked and is expected to decline in the coming months, which means interest rates are unlikely to hit the numbers of the cricket score, as we once feared. They too could well, over time, come down. And with falling gas prices, this government commitment to subsidizing everyone’s heating bills will hopefully cost a fraction of what was once feared. It’s going to be a torrid year or two.

Nobody denies it, but there has been a whiff of optimism since old Sunak arrived at number 10. A good communicator, and someone who seems to want to grasp, nettle, all the important issues facing this country is facing. .

The Telegraph Sunak report, will fight political correctness, introducing laws that protect the status of biological women and spaces reserved for women, and impose the legal primacy of biology over gender.

In addition to cracking down on nutcases and so-called inappropriate sex education classes for our young people.

And his decision to reappoint Suella Braverman as interior minister, while politically costly for him, is a price to pay.

Yes, she is more elusive than a Leicester City full-back, but she has taken the fight against illegal migration to this country, which is a humanitarian, economic and national security disaster, seriously.

Sunak showed courage in reinstating her, just six days after her dismissal. These media personalities, so eager to chase her away, are the same ones who rejoice in seeing 1,000 people a day illegally landing on our shores, putting those with genuine asylum cases at the back of the queue. Don’t forget, the daily Mail reported that this summer, 40% of people who crossed were from Albania. It is a country that has not experienced a military conflict for a quarter of a century. It’s more peaceful than the Isle of Wight. It seems that Rishi has a plan, as the Telegraph reports, he is seeking an ambitious new migrant deal with France.

He knows he will be judged on this, in two years. So bringing back Braverman’, Sunak is clearly serious about fighting smuggling, he’s serious about fighting inflation, he’s serious about fighting the hard left, woke ideology, he’s serious in the work to be done. He’s a serious man, for serious times. And it’s boring, all good people, as Labor MP Nadia Whittombe, who put it, her arrival at number 10 is not a victory for Asian representation.

This of course comes at the heels of Labor MP Rupa Huq, saying that our talented and deeply underrated former Chancellor Kwasi Kwarteng is only superficially black.

Is Rishi Sunak only superficially Asian? You will have to ask the Labor Party. Do they have a problem with people of color holding conservative views? Do they have a problem with a British-Asian man being rich? And do something with his life? You tell me. Meanwhile in America, TV comedian Trevor Noah, caused a storm, in a rant about some perceived backlash against Sunak becoming prime minister of this country. Because of his past.

Oh good? Backlash? I read every newspaper, every day, and I live on Twitter, I must have missed that. Now there is racism in this country. It is humanity’s most evil stain, and there are fanatics among us. But did you identify a racial element to Rishi Sunak’s criticism? That’s the view of his colleague and another Tory MP of color – they’re so diverse, those Tories – the brilliant Sajid Javid who tweeted this, about the comedy skit.

“Simply wrong. A narrative suited to its audience, at the cost of complete detachment from reality. Britain is the most successful multiracial democracy on earth and I am proud of this historic achievement”.

I will go further. It was a FLAT LIE. What backlash? It’s America’s progressive left, doing what it does best – sowing division and inventing a click-toxic fairy tale.

And note the fully masked studio audience of brainwashed zombies. Didn’t California get the memo that the pandemic is over? America has fallen.

Now Sunak is not perfect. Many see him as a globalist puppet, pushing for digital currencies and a technocratic dystopia. He’s got more baggage than the Kardashians on vacation — the billionaire wife, the green card business, and non-Dom status.

But frankly, I don’t care how rich he is. He could be the Sultan of Brunei, for all I care, as long as he fixes the economy, secures our borders, and puts us back on the path to recovery.

And I think it’s quite a moment for the country, for someone like that to become our prime minister. By that I mean, a little man. In issue 10.

So yes, this Prime Minister may be short, but he has a lot of stature.

He is a potential giant of British politics, and for those on the right, who are still chastising, this little Prime Minister, remember, he is a clear choice, at the next election.

Prime Minister Sunak, or Prime Minister Starmer. Be careful what you wish for.

About Lillian Coomer

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