The UK government is in the midst of an election amid the Coronavirus chaos

For the first time in a year, the British Conservative government held a series of economic catastrophes caused by the embarrassing U-turn and corona virus epidemics in Sunday's election with the Labor Party.

The UK government is in the midst of an election amid the Coronavirus chaos

Prime Minister Boris Johnson can expect a brief respite from returning to parliament on Tuesday when the economic downturn and the return of schools will be overcome’ and workers will return to office to dominate the agenda.

According to an opinion poll published in the Observer on Sunday, both Torres and Labor now have 40 per cent turnout, the first time Johnson has been on the surface since being elected leader last summer.

Conservatives had a 26-point lead at the start of the coronavirus crisis, but the government has been criticized’ for dealing with the epidemic, which has killed more than 41,000 people in the UK, and its aftermath. The economic crisis has eroded their popularity.

"This is the first time since July 2019 that both major parties have been in free-fall," said Adam Drummond of Opinium.

"Since Boris Johnson became prime minister, Torres usually had a double-digit lead in March / April this year when he was seen to be dealing with epidemics and lockdowns substantially, while Labor leader changed."

The latest polling drop comes after a two-week loss of school exam results.

The government has canceled all examinations for school dropouts due to the virus, and instead the non-ministerial government department in charge of testing, the official evaluation of teachers from a focal and estimating results based on other factors, including the historical performance of schools. Said.

But teachers were forced’ to accept estimating grades when thousands of students reduced their results by ofqual algorithm, which particularly affects children from disadvantaged backgrounds.

When students went to school the following week wearing masks, they backed away.

Charles Walker, vice president of the influential Conservative Backbenchers Committee of 1922, told the Observer that MPs were becoming restless.

"It often seems like the government is licking its fingers and wrapping itself in the air to see which way the wind is blowing. This is not a sustainable way to reach the government and the government's business," he said.

- Economic sadness -

Returning to schools threatens to be another flashpoint, with unions dissatisfied with staff safety and some parents worried about their children.

In the second quarter, the UK economy fell by less than a fifth, more than any of its European neighbors, as the lockdown criticized businesses and plunged the country into a deep recession.

Businesses in the city center have been particularly hard hit as people continue to work from home, with thousands of job losses announced by high street stores and food chains.

Johnson is expected’ to launch a major publicity campaign next week that will encourage people to return to the office.

The Daily Telegraph said the campaign would create an "emotional issue" for face-to-face relationships with colleagues and reassure neuroscientists that "the workplace is a safe place."

A study by Morgan Stanley, published in early August, found that only one-third (34 percent) of British office workers returned from their desks, compared to 68 per cent in Europe.

The Sunday Telegraph reported that the government was running a huge deficit in its efforts to address the crisis.

The good news is that there has been a dramatic reduction in the number of deaths and hospitalizations with the coronavirus.

But government scientists are still worried about a return to winter, warning that the "worst case scenario" could lead to more than 80,000 deaths.


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