jo cox

In announcing the appointment of Tracey Crouch, British Prime Minister Theresa May called loneliness “the sad reality of modern life” for “far too many people.”
British authorities have made a record number of terror-related arrests in the past year.
We cannot change other people's minds. But we must try to help people see the implications of their decision. One candidate is sane and experienced, has a detailed grasp of policy, and knows world leaders. The other is gaspingly ignorant, shoots from the hip, and is openly contemptuous toward women and minorities.
Jo had an inner light that shined so brightly, bursting out of her sparkling eyes, captivating smile and infectious laugh. I considered her to be a good friend, someone I adored and with whom I felt a deep, abiding connection. She was one of my favorite people in the world.
Onstage, gravediggers at an excavation site discover a crooked spinal cord. That could only belong to one figure, Richard
Nigel Farage said they won "without a single bullet being fired."
My two beloved homes - the United States and United Kingdom - are enflamed with pain and rage, resulting in shocking murders in Orlando, US and Yorkshire, UK that betray a deep lack of unity in our nations.
We do not want to suggest that there are no reasons for the public to be angry or unhappy about the way our countries are
Cox's death invites some intense soul searching -- not only in Britain but also in the United States -- about the West's failure to prevent the worst humanitarian disaster since the Second World War.
A historic question faces the British people this week, a choice about the survival of Britain itself, and the values that have made it great. To see this choice, we first have to wade through a thicket of arguments designed to obscure it.
At the more complex level, I would argue, it is probable that some of the responsibility rests with Donald Trump or, one might say, with the "spirit" that Trump has unleashed into the world with his campaign.
Jo Cox's assassination demonstrates the illogic of our conflation between lone wolves and larger, potentially violent, national groups. Although ISIS is a heinous organization threatening Western interests in Syria and Iraq, it is dangerous to conflate the actions of lone wolves pledging to ISIS with ISIS just as it is absurd to perceive Mair's actions as a threat coming from Britain First.
These are the groups fanning anti-immigrant fears ahead of the U.K.'s EU referendum.