Fifty-thousand people were kept waiting in ambulances outside A&E in the previous week

 

If you want to be a Smart Alec, you do not have to be known as Alec, but you really have to be smart. Pete Wishart is none of them. How glad the SNP man was, with his smart query, questioning the Prime Minister to evaluate how she thought Brexit was proceeding “between one and 10”.

“I know what I’d give her,” he stated, before sitting down and making a sign mentioning “Nul Points”, that is not a number among one and 10.

That was as good as it got.

In fact, if you ever miss Prime Minister’s Queries this week I imagine you are not familiar of the grim report.

You might not trust this, but it turns out the NHS does not have the necessary finance to give as large a range of healthcare supplies as it would like, and in as timely a fashion as would be want in an ideal world.

I know, I know. I was astonished too. The NHS has issues, and those issues have grown since it does not have enough cash.

To be truthful, after the bombshell disclosure I struggled to focus, but I trust I heard Jeremy Corbyn come forward with a result. That is correct. An apology.

Fifty-thousand people were kept waiting in ambulances outside A&E in the previous week of December, and to those people Mr Corbyn required Theresa May ask sorry.

Theresa May stated that she had already asked pardon, even though I think that might have been for delayed thousands of operations. Keeping people waiting in ambulances outside A&E, she had not still been sorry for.

Usually, at a general election, like the one that occurred six months before, one or the other of the key party leaders loses and has to go. But that did not occur, so the only way forward now is the NHS or PMQs.

I personally do not mind which one is eliminated but they cannot both be kept alive this way.

Theresa May forced to plead sorry for condemning Angela Rayner’s absence from PMQs

Other opposite leaders might have been capable of pointing out to the Prime Minister that her aim to reshuffle her Government on Monday had terminated with her Government denying to be reshuffled. But Corbyn knows he has no firmer grip on his own party than she does. Other opposition leaders might state a word or two on Brexit, but each time Corbyn does so it is a disaster. His own position is even worse.

You can hardly hold him responsible for continuously calling the NHS a disaster, but in these exchanges it serves no purpose.

Indeed, the purpose, as ever, was made clear by Jeremy Corbyn’s sixth question, which, as ever, was not a question but a sustained pre-prepared rant on privatisation and fat cats stealing the NHS’s money and Jeremy Hunt, the captain on the sinking ship, the video of which has already been cut off and sent in to the Corbynsphere.

It is hardly new, politicians playing to the Commons cameras. But if you are expecting Prime Minister’s Questions to shed any actual light on the NHS crisis, you will be waiting a lot longer than anyone in an ambulance outside A&E.

 

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