Conservative Liberal Democrat Coalition Agreement 2010

• No fixed directive on tuition fees. The coalition will wait until Lord Browne has reported on the review of the university`s funding; Lib Dems can abstain if the government wants to increase fees. This was published under the coalition government of the Conservatives and Liberal Democrats from 2010 to 2015. • A freeze on municipal tax “for at least one year” – two years if the local authorities agree. This suggests a coalition compromise – the Conservatives had already promised a centrally imposed two-year shutdown. There will be a review of municipal funding and housing. Town halls will have greater freedom to decide how they will go themselves and will be subject to a less cumbersome inspection system. The members of the Board are entitled to vote on the salary envelopes of senior managers. Alan Travis` analysis The deal paves the way for consideration of broader bans on extreme Islamist groups, but with the cautious cavein that they must “be submitted to the police board and the security and intelligence services.” This could lead to a rejection of more public funds than outright bans such as the Hizb-ut-Tahrir demanded by Tory spokesmen in the past.

To address the budget deficit and public debt, the agreement set a “significantly accelerated reduction of the structural deficit” through Parliament, with a reduction of £6,000,000 in the 2010/2011 financial year, with plans to be published in an emergency budget within fifty days. The initial agreement was concluded on 12 May 2010 (of 11 The Committee on Human Rights, Economic Union Policy and Economic Union Policy and Economic Union Policy and Economic Union Policy and Economic Union Policy and Economic Union Policy and Economic Union Policy and Economic Union Policy and Economic and Political Union Policy was published on 20 May 2000. [4] Analysis by Denis CampbellThe coalition`s health plans commit to implementing most of the ideas developed by the Conservatives in opposition, such as. B a new independent NHS board, real annual spending increases, an end to the closure of A&E and E hospitals and the ability for patients to assess their quality of hospital care. In December 2011, Cameron sparked controversy by effectively vetoing changes to the Lisbon Treaty (negotiated at an EU summit) that strengthened economic integration between EU countries and imposing sanctions on members who exceeded an agreed deficit threshold. His actions weighed on the Conservatives` coalition partnership with the Liberal Democrats and were criticised by Deputy Prime Minister Clegg, who called them “bad for Britain”, as well as by French President Sarkozy, who said there were now two Europes – one that wants “more solidarity between its members and more regulation” and the other, which “was linked only to the logic of the internal market”. The Parties agree that a deficit reduction plan should be presented in an emergency budget within 50 days of the signing of an agreement; The parties note that the credibility of a deficit reduction plan depends on its long-term supply capacity, not just on the depth of immediate reductions. New growth and borrowing forecasts should be prepared by an independent budget office responsible for this emergency budget. Opinion polls up to the eve of the vote showed that May 2015 U.K. The general election could be the closest in recent memory, with only one percentage point separating the Conservatives and Labour in most polls. Immigration, the government`s austerity policy, the future of the National Health Service and the UK`s continued membership of the EU were among the key themes of the campaign. M.

Cameron tried to address eurosceptics in his own party and the challenge of UKIP and promised to renegotiate the conditions for British participation in the EU and submit further EU membership to a national referendum by the end of 2017 if re-elected. . . .