May Urges Party Unity To Sell "British Dream" To Youth

European Union chief Brexit negotiator Michel Barnier right speaks with President of the European Commission Jean Claude Juncker during a session at European Parliament in Strasbourg eastern France

The Conservative leader used her closing speech to the party's annual conference to call for national unity after the divisive European Union vote, and promise reforms including a major new programme of housebuilding.

Having seen her Commons majority vanish after June's general election and faced calls to sack Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson over his interventions on Brexit, Mrs May has tried to use the conference to unite the party behind her "mission" to transform Britain.

Mrs. May's speech did horribly fail to assert her authority over the party leadership and the Conservative Party's ability to lead the nation.

"The daily lives of ordinary working people go on".

He said the conflict-torn country could become a magnet for tourists and investors if it can "clear the dead bodies away" first.

ANTHONY SEYMOUR: She didn't really recover, which is a shame because what she said was very, very important.

As a result, many people are calling for Johnson's resignation. Initial indications are that he was able to secure legitimate press accreditation.

"But the election result showed us that this is not almost enough".

"There is a concern that there isn't a real alternative for leader but on the other hand if we get this out of the way now we could have someone new by Christmas".

As May seems to be losing her popularity among Britons, it's clear that debauchery is a good way to address the issues many United Kingdom residents have with their prime minister.

"It's been really hard for her but we really are behind her". "Boris told me to do it", he was heard as saying - presumably in jest.

But announcements including a £2 billion to boost council home building and a new law to cap energy prices to help voters "left behind" by an unbalanced economy were overshadowed by the plague of mishaps and interruptions.

Liberal Democrat Leader Vince Cable said: "This was the speech of a fearless Prime Minister struggling on, while her disloyal Cabinet colleagues openly plot against her".

But May earned praise for pushing through the hour long address, earning a standing ovation from members for her vision for a renewed Conservative Party.

In one of a number of jokes created to soften her image she said: "I don't mind being called things like the ice maiden, although perhaps George Osborne did take the analogy a little too far.' The former Chancellor, whom she sacked when she took office, has said he would not rest until she is 'chopped up in bags in my freezer".