The Guardian’s Peter Walker responds to questions asked by host Alastair Stewart.
The former chancellor believes countries with which the UK has agreed to trade deals should agree to take back their “failed asylum seekers”.
Sunak is proposing a £10 fine for missed appointments and a copy of the private health sector’s elective surgery, which he said allows doctors to perform more operations.
Sunak said there were 50 million missed appointments in the NHS in 2021 that “deprive people of the care they need” and that he needs to be “bold and radical” to reform the NHS and learn from private healthcare. Invoke.
Sunak says he wants a new unit in the National Crime Agency to deal with the grooming gang.
This is now the part where candidates get the proverbial grilling.
Sunak is asked how he will keep Britain’s roads safe.
He claims that “we don’t talk enough” about framing gangs and says we need to record the ethnicity of the perpetrators.
Sunak said that we should not let political correctness come in the way and we need to toughen the punishment because people should be given a second or third chance “but not the nineteenth chance”.
Truss says that before becoming an MP in 2010, she was a local councilor and sat on the planning committee.
Reiterating one of her favorite one-liners, she adds: “Those are the hours of my life that I’ll never get back.”
The Truss reiterated its plan to make the most of post-Brexit opportunities and get all EU legislation off the statute books by the end of 2023.
Truss has promised to build a Northern Powerhouse Rail and wants the M62 to be a “superhighway of success”.
Liz Truss enters the arena after a fairly dull campaign video in comparison.
Sunak insists he will not pursue policies that risk making inflation worse, inadvertently criticizing the economic plan of his rival Liz Truss to want to pass a £50bn loan to future generations , saying: “It’s not right.”
Sunak allowed him to make a living by doing something “extraordinary” for his family with regularly repeated rhetoric about Britain.
He also vows to take on a “left-wing, awakened culture” that seeks to nullify the values and women of this country.
Sunak added: “I will never let political correctness stand in the way of keeping us safe.”
Protesters gathered outside the Manchester Central Convention Complex and chanted “Tories out” with placards reading “No to Rwanda”, referring to the government’s immigration policy.
Rishi Sunak is on stage for the first time since his campaign video, where the narrator, who sounded similar to actor Ray Winston, is talking about “everybody loves an underdog”.
Alistair Stewart, who hosted the first-ever televised leaders’ debate in 2010 between David Cameron, Nick Clegg and Gordon Brown, will host tonight’s event.