We know already that you are the best..
That's not Lancashire Walt.
H.M. Queen, our Sovereign, was asked where she would retire to if she were, heaven forbid, to retire. After dismissing the idea of Her retiring she speculated that if such an unlikely event were to occur She would settle herself in the Ribble Valley which is in Lancashire. I don't think a suburb of Sydney would have entered Her gracious head.
With terror written on his face, the Duchess of Cornwall, seen as a snarling mob student fees protesters kicked his car on Thursday night.
In the worst violation of real security for a generation, the car carrying her and Prince Charles was sent off, hit and hit with paint bombs, reports the London Daily Mail.
'Gangs steam' A masked protesters ambushed them as they were taken to the Royal Variety Performance at the London Palladium, the increase echoes the 1974 kidnapping attempt in Princess Anne.
The prince and duchess were not injured, but the potential risk to their safety posed new questions about the disposal of the police after the failure last month that saw protesters smash rates Conservative Party headquarters.
Head of the Metropolitan Police, Sir Paul Stephenson said his anger last night. "The honest people, including peaceful demonstrators who wanted to make his point, condemn what we saw today," he said.
David Cameron, said the attack on the real car was "surprising and regrettable."
According to observers, only half the crowd were students, with a rent a mob of thugs and anarchists other taking control.
The fighting left 12 policemen and 43 demonstrators were injured.
In Wikipedia, the Coalition was plunged into crisis as MPs voted to approve an increase in tuition fees top £ 3.290 a year to £ 9,000.
Three ministerial advisers - two liberal Democrats and conservative one - gave up most of the 83 government was reduced to only 21, a quarter of its normal size.
In a blow for Nick Clegg's authority, 21 Liberal Democrats such as former leader Menzies Campbell and Charles Kennedy voted against the Government.
Eight other Liberal Democrats abstained and not back the plans, ie, the Deputy Prime Minister could not get even half of its 57 MPs to vote with the government.
authority was undermined David Cameron also challenged eight conservative personal reasons to go online.
Senior government officials saw the rebellion of one side of the walls of the Palace of Westminster as a grim harbinger of the larger protests come in the courts of the Coalition.
A senior official said the government will have to accept that up to 20 Liberal Democrats are now "practically part of the opposition" and begin to align themselves with Labour rather than weakened Clegg.
Mr. Clegg, who promised not to increase charges during the general election campaign, refused to be ashamed to vote in favor of politics.
"I would feel embarrassed if he was not referring to the way the world is not just dream of how the world would like to be," said the deputy prime minister.
But Liberal Democrat MPs openly defied their leader. Greg Mulholland, who voted against the fee increase, accused him of "not listening."
Conservative backbenchers formed an unusual alliance with Labour MPs to trigger uncomfortable questions in Business Secretary Lib Dem Vince Cable, the submission of plans of Commons.
Flanked by Lib Dem leader Nick Clegg and David Cameron, Mrcable was greeted with boos when he argued that the new fee, paid once graduates start earning £ 21,000, was "more progressive and more related to ability to pay of graduates.
Cable voice faltered as he tried to establish the principle behind the policy - that students no longer have to pay upfront tuition fees.
Senior right-wing Tory Edward Leigh warned that the Middle Kingdom would be the most affected by the changes.
He said: "Many of the people we represent, which are moderate income, which are at work, also need help as well and should not be disadvantaged. Middle-income Middle Britain can not continue paying for it. '
Tory MP Julian Lewis, who voted no, said students from poor families who are put off by the high fees. "I can hear people talking percentages until you are blue in the face, or yellow in the face.
"But I am not convinced that young people from poor families will not be deterred.
During the five-hour heated debate, the shadow business, John Denham, said: "Most of the graduates were not asked to pay something for their college education, but to pay the full cost of their college education."
The former Labour Education Secretary David Blunkett attacked the government cuts maintenance grants, saying: 'I know more about social mobility than most because my life has been an example of social mobility, from the time I was released the day and evening classes, the opportunity to go to college as a mature student. [Nick Clegg] knows nothing of social mobility, nothing. "
Last night the prime minister condemned the violence and said: "In our democracy people have every right to protest peacefully and make their views known.
"But the violence in London today, is totally unacceptable. It is clear that a minority of protesters was determined to cause violence, attacking police and cause further damage to the property as possible.
"They must face the rigor of the law.
"The police have faced a significant risk ... we have responded with courage and professionalism, and deserve the gratitude of the public."