Aren't there any disambiguation pages on Conservapedia??? --Redblue 08:45, 9 April 2007 (EDT)
does this have any factual basis?
As a British person living in the US, I can only say that the two last paragraphs of the first section of this article certainly don't represent matters the way most British people would see it. Britinme 22:08 9 April 2007 (EDT)
It also benefit from a much-publicized slaughter in Scotland of 16 children and a teacher in 1996 by Thomas Hamilton, who used four handguns and several hundred rounds of ammunition. Gun control was enacted afterwards and the entire United Kingdom, horrified by the massacre, moved to the left politically.
This is just - well nonsense, this has never been mentioned as a significant fact by any serious politician commentatory. --Cgday 12:34, 10 April 2007 (EDT)
Since the early 2000s, the Conservative Party leaders have softened its conservative stance on social issues and this may have hurt its popularity with voters. While the successful elected leaders of the Republican Party in the United States tend to be conservative on social issues, liberals have enjoyed greater power in the British Conservative Party, and that may explain its weaker performance in elections.[Citation Needed]
This is almost diametrically opposite to the truth. Particularly since David Cameron - a self-declared "liberal conservative" - became leader of the Conservative party, their support in the country has risen dramatically. See the full text of his speech at last September's Conservative Party conference:  and recent polls:   Britinme 12:50 10 April 2007 (EDT)
- The article says that Cameron is "centrist" and cites his support of the NHS as one of the reasons for this description. The NHS (as a concept) receives almost universal support in the UK from every point on the political spectrum. The implication that thre are less moderate Conservatives who are against nationalised health care in principle is ludicrous. Ferret 23:16, 16 June 2007 (EDT)
- It also suggests that Cameron's belief in global warming is a "centrist" policy and not traditionally Conservative. Again, not true. The Tory government was pushing for action on global warming as early as 1992.  Ferret 23:30, 16 June 2007 (EDT)
The UK is not England.
Economic difficulties, including a dispute over whether England should join the currency of the European Union, hurt the Conservative Party further.
I would like to point out to those who contribute to this site, that the United Kingdom should NOT be refered to as England.
England is only one of the four constituant nations which make up THE UNITED KINGDOM OF GREAT BRITAIN AND NORTHERN IRELAND. The others being the Kingdom of Scotland, the Principality of Wales, and the province of Northern Ireland.
If our American cousins are contributing to the site, could they please refer to the UK as the UK or Britain. Please only use England when refering to England as it demeans Scottish, Welsh, and Northern Irish British citizens. Alcatraz 15:16 19 April 2007 (BST)
When Margaret Thatcher came to power unemployment was an election issue, standing at 500,000 plus. In what sense can increasing it to 3,000,000 plus be termed "turning it round" ? Ceorlacyng 18:08, 6 December 2007 (EST)