Jeremy Corbyn launched a startling personal attack yesterday after secret Conservative polls revealed that his integrity index had collapsed.

The leader of the Labor Party boasted of being a man of principle.

    Theresa May launched a personal attack on Jeremy Corbyn yesterday after secret Conservative polls revealed that his integrity index had collapsed

UK PARLIAMENT

Theresa May launched a personal attack on Jeremy Corbyn yesterday after secret Conservative polls revealed that his integrity index had collapsed
    Mr. Corbyn's note is now as bad as that of 1980s union boss Michael Foot, who was defeated by Margaret Thatcher by a landslide.

UK PARLIAMENT

Mr. Corbyn's note is now as bad as that of 1980s union boss Michael Foot, who was defeated by Margaret Thatcher by a landslide.

Nearly 40% of the country's inhabitants had previously declared that the socialist for life was a man of his word, whether he agreed with him or not.

But that figure has now dropped to only 11 percent, after the opposition leader was seen as a reversal of a series of Brexit-related issues, according to surveys conducted for conservative leaders.

In a fierce onslaught ending the house-to-house contest, the prime minister accused him of "ambiguity", of "politics" and not to say he wished a Brexit or a second referendum.

Ms. May added, "People used to say that he was a convinced politician. Not anymore".

Yesterday evening, an important Tory source told the Sun: "You will hear many more attacks on the integrity of Corbyn by the Prime Minister.

"This is a bruise we have identified and we will continue to hit it in the run-up to the May local elections."

The Conservative poll identified three recent decisions by Mr. Corbyn that led voters to question his motives.

The revelation follows last week's IPSOS MORI shock test for the Evening Standard, which found that Corbyn's net satisfaction rate dropped to less than 55 percent.

Down from minus 32 in December, the odds are now as bad as that of 1980s Labor Party leader Michael Foot, who was defeated by Margaret Thatcher by a landslide.

Jeremy Corbyn, union leader, explains what he wants talks in Brexit with Premier Theresa May



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