London terror attack: Making her stand clear against the terrorist activities, British Prime Minister Theresa May stated that she is ready to break human rights laws if they get in way of stopping extremism and terrorism. According to a report in The Guardian, the British PM said that she was mulling over ways to make it easier to deport foreign terror suspects and increase controls on extremists where it is thought they present a threat but there is not enough evidence to prosecute them.
Everything we know about the human rights court suggests it would give the United Kingdom what it calls a wide "margin of appreciation" in dealing with terrorism...
Khan claimed proposed changes to the police funding formula would take the total cuts to 1.7 billion bounds ($2.2 billion).
Security and policing following the London Bridge attack dominated the final stages of the general election campaign.
Eighth London bridge victim "may have been thrown into the Thames " Mrs May said: 'As we see the threat changing, evolving becoming a more complex threat, we need to make sure that our police and security and intelligence agencies have the powers they need.
But as well as the focus on what the authorities knew, the PM has come under fire over her record on security in the wake of the terror attack.
"If our human rights laws stop us from doing it, we'll change the laws so we can do it", May said. However, May clarified that she only wants to impose travel restrictions on terrorist suspects.
Martha Spurrier, Director of Liberty, said: "Our human rights laws are the legacy of World War Two, the brainchild of a Conservative Prime Minister and drafted by British lawyers".
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Starmer said he had never found human rights law a barrier to successful prosecutions of terrorists or those preparing acts of terrorism.
Two days before the election, Theresa May said she wanted to make it easier to deport foreign terror suspects.
Conservative sources said they would not withdraw from the ECHR but would seek opt-outs called "derogations" from certain aspects.
The Tory leader's comments came as her lead was narrowing against Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn for the upcoming election.
Theresa May has said she will rip up some human rights laws if they "stop us from" tackling terrorism.
"A lot of people are saying, this is actually the way to go, but it's very hard to do and very under-resourced as well", he said.
Liberal Democrat leader Tim Farron accused the Prime Minister of launching a "nuclear arms race" in terror laws which would reduce freedom, not terrorism. Setting out how she'd spend Britain's clawed-back contributions to the European Union budget as the country leaves the bloc, she said there'd be more money for fast internet connections, funds to commercialize research, and better road and rail services as part of a 23 billion-pound ($29.7 billion) package.