Direct Democracy Comment

Cameron dismisses 2011 riots recommendations

Up to as late as March 2013, the government has implemented only 11 of 63 proposals made in a cross-party report about the riots of 2011, demonstrating that both David Cameron and Nick Clegg take issue with the results from the report that they themselves commissioned.

To put this into context; if this was a legal issue being handled in a UK court of law, neither men would be legally qualified to make such assessments on the report and on this basis alone, no judge would be able to legally accept their opinions of the report but in the UK Parliament, being qualified doesn't matter and the Prime Minister can meddle in affairs he has no experience and little understanding of.

Among the recommendations rejected are measures to improve educational standards, increase access to mentoring for convicted youth offenders and new approaches to preventing children from going without education, employment and/or training and further to this, David Cameron and Nick Clegg have been trying to keep this quiet and so the information about their rejection of their own report's recommendations only came to light after information acquired from submissions made under the Freedom of Information Act was combined with answers from intensive questioning in Parliamentary sessions.

[More info]

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Voting for direct democracy outside a general election

Direct Democracy - Audio

It is up to us, the people [not the politicians] to use the power that we have always had, to choose to implement direct democracy as soon as possible.

This is not a protest campaign.

In accordance with Magna Carta Article 61 and with UN UDHR Article 21 and with all of the democratic principals up-held by the UN [which the UK has signed-up to], the people already have the lawful right to reform to direct democracy - even outside a general election.