Tories upset communities

We hear concerns about the Harrow Tories bringing in visitors from certain Asian communities who seem to be more interested in retaining their loyalty based positions, awarded to them at the Commons, Lords or at the Conservative friends of this or that.
The concern is about the message of this campaign strategy: the expectations that the Asian voters have no mind of their own and need these visitors – not known or respected locally – to tell them how to vote by the implications of their presence, including photo opportunities.
Sadiq Khan’s welcome by Harrow Labour was different because he is London mayor and was a victim of highly racist mayoral campaign ever launched by Tories – he is a telling example of survival.
The Harrow Asian voters, like others, have to take into account Theresa May’s manifesto and the resulting bitter community feelings of being ill treated.
Theresa May has sweet-talked voters by promising to stand up for working people, only to unveil a manifesto that will do the exact opposite – for example, workers’ rights reforms could leave families £2,300 worse off by 2020.
She places three new burdens on older people: (a) scrapping the ‘triple lock’ on state pensions, (b) means testing Winter Fuel Payments – hitting 10 million pensioners (c) forcing those who need social care to pay for it using their home – ‘dementia tax’ social care plans.
Genuine fear amongst some people with elderly parents that they are going to end up homeless when their parents die.
Furthermore, many say that Theresa May’s Tory manifesto and “hard” Brexit rhetoric are a “dog whistle” to UKIP voters – attractions include a crackdown on migrant rights and opposition to the free movement of labour, as well as that  EU nationals in Britain and even child refugees are being used as bargaining chips for future negotiations with Europe.
Leaving Brexit in the hands of Theresa May alone is highly risky and could have damaging implications for the generations to come.