Easy to say now but I never rated David Cameron. I used to write a column for The Sun (I was fired for not knowing Ross Barkley’s grandfather was a Nigerian. Who did?) and I was always doing disobliging pieces suggesting he was Edward Heath on steroids.
At a big political lunch Cameron saw me, came over and said; “Why do you hate me?”. I said I didn’t "hate" him but did hate his policies.
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I thought he had no understanding of the ordinary working man/woman and I particularly disliked the fact that he tried to cover up that he was born into the wealthy upper middle classes. He went to Eton, joined the posh boys Bullingdon club at Oxford, his father was a leading stockbroker and chairman of the snooty club Whites . He couldn’t have been more Establishment if he tried.
Clock forward a few years and fortunately he unsurprisingly misreads the country and is forced to walk the plank as the country votes Leave.
Out of office for five years along comes the final humiliation. He falls for the get-rich-quick line from financier Lex Greenshill, joins his payroll and then uses his influence to try and land contracts with government ministers.
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The Greenshill company goes bust threatening the jobs of thousands and Cameron’s texts show he is simply a two bit hustler. On Sunday night after a month of silence Cameron issues a statements saying lessons should be learned.
The first lesson to be learned is that Cameron should never have been made leader of the Conservative party.
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