UK: Cameron stand down as conservative MP

British politics lives another turmoil. The former Prime Minister David Cameron has stand down as Conservative MP for Witney. Speaking in his constituency, he said it had been a “great honour” to be an MP for the area, but said it would be difficult for him to remain on the backbenches without becoming “a big distraction and a big diversion” from the work of the new government.

Conclusion: Goodbye, Dave.

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UK: PM attacks ‘untrue’ Leave claims on last TV debate

The British Prime Minister David Cameron has made his case to stay in European Union on Special edition of the TV programme BBC’s Question Time. He has urged people not to vote in the EU referendum on the basis of what he said were “completely untrue” claims from the Leave campaign.

The PM dismissed warnings over an EU army, the prospects of Turkey joining and the cost of the UK’s membership.

Cameron said the UK would be “a quitter” if it voted to leave.

However, Vote Leave said the PM “just doesn’t have the answers” and that people “do not believe him any more on the EU”.

The referendum on whether the UK should stay in the EU or leave takes place on Thursday.

Conclusion: Britons are little bit confuse over Cameron’s toughts.

Europe: Spanish PM’s anger at David Cameron over Gibraltar

Gilbraltar territory is a matter of row among Spanish PM Mariano Rajoy and his British counterpart David Cameron. Cameron was planned to visit Gilbraltar for the case of Remain campaign. But it was suspended by the death of Labour MP Jo Cox. Earlier today, Rajoy told Spanish National Radio: “The government does not like Mr Cameron travelling to Gibraltar.”

Conclusion: Spaniards hasn’t concerns with UK PM less a unpopular spanish premier like Rajoy.

US 2016: Donald Trump says he has been asked to visit Downing Street

Speaking to MSNBC, Republican hopeful Donald Trump said: “I will do just fine with David Cameron. I think he’s a nice guy. I will do just fine.”

He added: “But they have asked me to visit 10 Downing Street – and I might do it.”

Trump was criticised by UK Prime Minister David Cameron for his proposal to ban muslims to enter in US.

Downing Street said: “It’s long-standing practice for the PM to meet with the Republican and Democrat presidential nominees if they visit the UK.

“Given the parties have yet to choose their nominees, there are no confirmed dates for this.”

Conclusion: Will Trump requests a QI test for London Mayor Sadiq Khan?

UK: David Cameron stands by attack on Donald Trump over Muslim ‘ban’

The muslim row among Donald Trump and David Cameron has goes on. The Downing Street said David Cameron stands by his criticism of Donald Trump but will work with whoever is elected US president.

The UK PM has called the Republican hopeful “stupid, divisive and wrong” over his call for a temporary ban on Muslims entering the US.

Trump replied by warning he may not have a “very good relationship” with Mr Cameron if he enters the White House.

He is also involved in a spat with new London Mayor Sadiq Khan.

The US presidential contender said he would not forgive Khan for calling him “ignorant” – and challenged the Mayor to take part in an IQ test, an offer mocked by Khan’s team.

Conclusion: After that, Khan is more intelligent than Trump and Cameron together.

Nigeria: Buhari ‘not demanding’ Cameron apology

Nigeria is in fight against corruption. Nigerian president Muhammadu Buhari says he is not demanding “any apology from anybody” after UK Prime Minister David Cameron labelled his country “fantastically corrupt”.

However, Buhari said he was more interested in the return of stolen assets held in British banks.

Conclusion: UK is fantastically safe heaven to Nigerian stolen assets.

Europe: Cameron says UK exit could put peace at risk

The EU referendum campaign has started today in UK. British Prime Minister David Cameron says Peace in Europe could be at risk if Britain votes to leave the European Union.

The UK has regretted “turning its back” on Europe in the past, the PM said, arguing the EU had “helped reconcile” countries and maintain peace.

Was leaving the union a “risk worth taking”, Mr Cameron asked.

But ex-London mayor Boris Johnson hit back, saying the EU’s “anti-democratic tendencies” were “a force for instability and alienation”.

Johnson also sparked criticism when he suggested the conflict in Ukraine was an example of “EU foreign policy-making on the hoof”.

Former Swedish prime minister Carl Bildt, as well as the official Remain campaign, branded him an “apologist for Putin”.

Mr Johnson called for an apology, saying the comments were “absolutely contemptible” and that he had repeatedly condemned Russia’s actions in Ukraine.

Conclusion: The fight among Johnson and Cameron over EU referendum.