May apologises to own MPs for election 'mess'

This isn't just going to be a Tory Brexit, this is going to have to involve the whole country.

Taking the responsibility for the Conservatives' disastrous performance in last week's general election, British Prime Minister Theresa May on Monday offered an apology to the angry MPs of her Party.

Formal Brexit talks are scheduled to start June 19. He told Sky News that the reality of the election result meant that May and her government would need to reach beyond party lines.

If she fails at the meeting to reassure lawmakers that she can govern effectively however her critics are likely to step up calls for her to go.

Pressure on Theresa May to pursue a more cross-party approach to Brexit with greater focus on the economy is growing amid reports of secret talks between Cabinet ministers and Labour MPs.

He said: "If we work seriously, I see neither the usefulness nor the interest of pushing back this date. Why?"

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He said, "Yes, we dropped three catches, but there has been a genuine effort from the boys and from the support staff". They were abject against India, brilliant against South Africa and rode their luck wildly at times against Sri Lanka .

May appeared contrite, sought to apologize for her failed election gamble and gave an explanation of what went wrong.

The snap general election, which was called by May only two months ago, was expected to secure the Conservatives place as the sole party in Government and therefore guarantee the prime minister's plans for a "hard" Brexit.

Jeremy Corbyn, leader of the opposition Labour Party, which saw its number of parliamentary seats and share of the vote increase, said there could be another election this year or early in 2018 after Thursday's vote produced no clear victor.

Brexit minister David Davis insisted the government still aimed to take Britain out of the European Union single market in order "to take back control of our borders".

He also called on May's government to consult more with other parties ahead of upcoming Brexit talks, which are due to start on June 19 but, like the Queen's speech, could face delays amid the ongoing political upheaval in the United Kingdom.

In the hours immediately after Thursday's embarrassing election setback for the Conservatives, British media reported that finance minister Philip Hammond had told May she needed to put "jobs first" in any new deal with Brussels.

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Meanwhile, Mrs May reappointed most of her ministers but brought a Brexit campaigner and party rival into government to try to unite the Conservative Party. The choice should be between ending Brexit and retaining membership of the European Union or following the logic of hard Brexit.

"Going overseas and being seen to be the prime minister and talking to the president of France, being seen to be wheeler-dealing on the global stage, is a classic move to shore up authority at home", he told AFP.

Brexit minister David Davis on Monday insisted that the government still aimed to take Britain out of the European Union single market.

May backed the "remain" side ahead of last year's historic referendum over Britain's membership to the EU.

Leader of Northern Ireland's Democratic Unionist Party (DUP) Arlene Foster and Deputy Leader Nigel Dodds arrive at 10 Downing Street in London, for a meeting with Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May, Tuesday June 13, 2017.

May is due to meet its leader Arlene Foster on Tuesday.

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The PM told the backbench 1922 Committee on Monday a deal with the DUP would not affect power-sharing talks in Northern Ireland or LGBT rights.

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