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"Earthquakes" in the British government, the "engineer of Brexit chaos" returns to politics, this is why Rishi Sunak chose David Cameron for the important post, the behind-the-scenes of the Prime Minister's decision are revealed
Written by Marsela Shytia 14 Nëntor 2023
Since becoming Britain's prime minister just over a year ago, Rishi Sunak has tried to bring calm to the chaotic government he inherited. The economic policies of his predecessor Liz Truss had caused the pound to fall to its lowest level against the dollar in decades. Inflation was in double digits. Interest rates were rising. And his ruling Conservative Party was still struggling to recover from the turmoil of Boris Johnson's pre-Truss prime ministership. Regardless of his intent to steer the ship, Sunak has struggled to tell a compelling story about exactly what his political persona is and what brand of conservatism he belongs to. But as "CNN" writes, everything may have changed yesterday when Sunak surprised the Westminster establishment by appointing former Prime Minister David Cameron as his new foreign secretary. He did so after sacking Suella Braverman, the outgoing Secretary, who recently described pro-Palestinian demonstrations as "hate marches".
Cameron, of course, is best known as the prime minister who called the Brexit referendum in 2016. He was very much from the center of the Conservative Party and led the campaign to stay in the European Union. The UK's subsequent shock decision to leave the EU led to Cameron's resignation and launched seven years of bitter, partisan politics between the Tories over Brexit and, to some extent, the party's soul. Almost overnight, Cameron's pro-Green, pro-social reform liberal centrist conservatism "threw out the window", leaving massive room for people on the right, like Braverman, to move the whole party to their direction. Cameron's appointment and Braverman's dismissal may suggest to those critics that Sunak is finally distancing himself from the culture wars and the jabs of Johnson, Truss and Braverman.
Doubts about the government
The choice may seem reasonable, as conservative poll numbers remain dire and the public seems weary of tumultuous politics. But he will have to confront his own party, which will not be easy as Tory MPs, members and voters remain divided. Sunak has described himself as a change agent who has not been defined by the past 13 years of Conservative government, in which he served as finance minister. How Cameron's choice fits into all this is a bit of a mystery. He was, after all, one of the many leaders Sunak has tried to distance himself from. First is Brexit, which he, in the eyes of his critics, allowed to happen by calling the referendum, convincing other world leaders that Remain would win - then walking away immediately after the defeat. Many in British politics have not forgiven him for this. Some Tories believe Cameron's appointment is a good idea, saying it shows the party is ready to be serious and mature again. But they are likely to be in a minority.
The dangers of Sunak
The appointment will continue to raise more questions over the coming days as pundits watch for any apparent shift in government policy. It is also difficult to know exactly how Sunak will accomplish its goals. He cannot switch from one wing to the other when he has not previously been convincing in either of them. But as next year's elections approach, perhaps the strongest points of governance don't really matter. Perhaps this is more of a general change of atmosphere: bringing in safe "hands" to demonstrate stability to the electorate, adopting tougher policies to keep his conservative critics at bay. Whatever the truth behind Sunak's unorthodox reshuffle of his core team, it doesn't take long before it begins to have an impact on his political fortunes. The next election is approaching and his party is still far, far behind in numbers.