May says that Britain has to look at the longer-term picture as to how mass immigration could harm society.
Seeking to grasp control of the issue, which dominated the British media over the summer, May promised to be tough on those who abuse the asylum system and flatly rejected calls for an EU-wide system for processing applications.
Mass immigration is forcing thousands of British people out of jobs and is making it “impossible” to build a “cohesive society”, Theresa May will say.
“And we know that for people in low paid jobs, wages are forced down even further while a few people are forced out of work altogether”, she added.
Theresa May has announced a major overhaul of the asylum system to reduce the numbers claiming in Britain while taking in the “most vulnerable” refugees from conflict zones around the world.
She told the conference: “In Britain, we will make sure that councils get the help they need to deal with people as they arrive”.
On top of this, she said the first annual asylum strategy will be published next year, along with a register of people and organisations able to accommodate refugees.
In his final speech to the conference as London mayor, Mr Johnson is expected to tell activists they must use the election of Jeremy Corbyn as Labour leader to truly seize the mantle of the party which helps all people succeed.
She will cite statistics from the OECD and the House of Lords economic affairs committee which she says shows the net economic and fiscal effect of high immigration is “close to zero”. “Addressing a crowd of more than 1,000 people at an anti-austerity rally in Manchester, Terry Pullinger, the deputy general secretary of the Communication Workers Union, suggested that the unexpected outcome made him “want to celebrate” the defeat”.
At a time when NHS junior doctors are looking at options overseas thanks to the Health Secretary’s policy proposals we can not afford to drive away those who come here to serve our society.
‘We probably don’t know the identity of the next Conservative leader’.
“Hard as nails” Home Secretary Theresa May has always been seen as the most formidable challenger to the two Tory frontrunners battling out to take over as Prime Minister.
Labour’s Diane Abbott accused Mrs May of getting “down in the gutter with UKIP chasing votes for her leadership bid”. “Students, yes; over-stayers, no. And the universities must make this happen”, May said. Today, it sounded like she forgot her own advice.
On European, Farron said: “It’s quite clear that David Cameron’s hokey-kokey isn’t convincing his party, it’s not convincing the county and it’s definitely not convincing his European counterparts”.
Britain must fulfil its moral duty to refugees fleeing for their lives, she will say, but that does not mean letting in millions from poorer countries who would love to come to the United Kingdom, and there must effective immigration limits and controls on who enters.
Speaking after a meeting between Prime Minister Viktor Orban and leaders of the government and opposition parties, Szijjarto said everyone was opposed to the relocation quotas but there was no consensus about how the government should contest it.