Jeremy Corbyn's wife has promised a new book about her husband being the leader of the Labor Party in a media accident.
The third wife of Mr Corbyn, Laura Alvarez, 51, announced this to her 16,600 Twitter followers on Sunday.
It is unclear whether Ms. Alvarez will write the book herself or whether she is simply advocating one that has yet to be published.
Alongside a picture of her and Mr Corbyn, 71, she wrote: “The obsession of the mainstream press with its distorted portrayal of the former Labor leadership goes on and on.
Jeremy Corbyn's wife (right) has promised a new book about how her husband was the victim of a media accident while chairing the Labor Party
The third wife of Mr Corbyn, Laura Alvarez, 51, announced this to her 16,600 Twitter followers on Sunday
In this section you will find a book that tells the real truth and how we can develop our socialist politics for the many.
"Keep Your Money On A Great Book!"
Ms. Alvarez, a Mexican national, made the announcement just days after the publication of a new book due to be published in September that contains details suggesting that Mr. Corbyn was unable to empathize with today's “prosperous” Jewish community .
Ms. Alvarez made the announcement just days after the publication of a new book due to be published in September that contains details suggesting that Mr. Corbyn could not empathize with today's “prosperous” Jewish community
The book "Left Out: The Inner Story of Labor Under Corbyn" is due for release on September 3rd and was written by two journalists – Gabriel Pogrund and Patrick Maguire.
Ms. Alvarez's announcement was mocked by many Twitter users, and one even suggested that the book she was talking about, which tells the "real truth", was actually left out: The Inside Story.
Another user mocked, "No doubt it's going to be put under fiction in stores."
And another said, "It's called" Not my fault "."
Richard Willan wrote, "What's it called … An anti-Semite writes … Diary of a pathetic failure … Memories of living in bitterness … There are so many options."
Another wrote: "The title could" Can I finish ?! "Its, based on Corbyn's favorite saying, when journalists ask challenging questions and take a long time to provide an answer.
Journalists Pogrund and Maguire had front row seats in Labour's disastrous attempt to come to power.
Former aides have revealed non-stop battles between top strategists, Jeremy Corbyn's anger at losing control of his diary, and his own wife's screen snipers on-screen.
According to the Times, former senior adviser Andrew Murray spoke to the authors about Mr Corbyn's failure to address anti-Semitism in the party.
Ms. Alvarez's announcement was mocked by many Twitter users, and one even suggested that the book she was talking about, which tells the "real truth", was actually left out: The Inside Story
Mr. Murray, a unionist from Unite, told them: “He is very sensitive, Jeremy, but he is sensitive to the poor, the disadvantaged, the migrant, the marginalized and the bottom line.
Fortunately, that's not the Jewish community in Britain today. He would have had massive compassion for the Jewish community in Great Britain in the 1930s (…)
"But of course the Jewish community is relatively wealthy today."
Ms. Alvarez is a former banker and owns a coffee importing company that was investigated to pay its farmers 93 pence per 10 pound bag in 2015.
The couple live together in a million pound home in Islington, London.
Labor campaign leaders feared Jeremy Corbyn himself was sabotaging the party's 2019 general election campaign, a new book says
Andrew Murray (left) said Corbyn (right) struggled to put himself in the shoes of today's Jewish community because, unlike the 1930s, they were relatively successful (file photo).
Serialized in the Sunday Times and the Times, the book describes how Jeremy Corbyn ignored his Chief of Staff Karie Murphy, who suggested a visit to Auschwitz as a gesture after being criticized for not addressing anti-Semitism in the Labor Party.
It also shows that Mr. Corbyn fell out with John McDonnell in that the couple did not speak to each other for "months".
The book claims Mr. McDonnell was dissatisfied with the disciplinary matters against Jewish MP Dame Margaret Hodge, who questioned Mr. Corbyn about anti-Semitism in the House of Commons, and Mr. McDonnell was angry that Jeremy did not intervene.
Book details how Mr Corbyn fell out with John McDonnell (pictured) insofar as the couple did not discuss a disciplinary matter in which MP Margaret Hodge was involved for "months"
Left out by Gabriel Pogrund and Patrick Maguire. Top advisors knew the party was headed for an electoral disaster months before the 2019 elections, but couldn't stop it.
However, in a damn revelation, the adviser found that those in attendance, including party chairman Ian Lavery and John Donnell's wife, Cynthia, rejected the warning that the party would lose votes to the Conservatives.
"The people in the north just won't vote for Tory," said Lavery, MP for Wansbeck. "It just won't happen!"
But only two more weeks and YouGov will bring the Conservatives 359 seats to Labor 211, any changes, including the proposal to adopt a new campaign slogan called "We're on your side", would be futile.
The Conservatives won with 365 seats on Labour's 202.
Former aides have revealed uninterrupted battles between top strategists, Jeremy Corbyn's anger at losing control of his diary, and his own wife's snipers on screen. Pictured: Corbyn with his office manager Karie Murphy
Waters' polls indicated that voters did not trust Labor on Brexit, at the time a position of a second referendum on a Labor deal that some MPs might fight.
This convinced McDonnell, the shadow chancellor, of it The Labor Party had to win back the EU pro-voters.
The party would therefore fail to discuss the details of Brexit and "extol the virtues of giving voters the last word through a second referendum".
But several personalities, including Corbyn's chief strategist Seumas Milne, had spoken out against this strategy, saying it would alienate the working class in favor of Boris Johnson's "Get Brexit Done".
The book reveals that top figures, including John McDonnell, who knew the party was headed for an electoral disaster months before voters started voting in 2019, couldn't stop it
The book suggests that those who shared Milne's point of view were overwhelmed by Brexit, which would become a focal point of the campaign.
As planning for the campaign began, McDonnell had interviews with Karie Murphy, the executive director of Corbyn's office, who sometimes stepped in.
However, Murphy was careful about being held accountable for decisions she couldn't make, and kept reminding people in the room where she wasn't responsible.
Seamus Milne, Corbyn's chief advisor, who was a key figure in deciding on the 2017 campaign, had also retired from the role of decision maker.
The lack of guidance was fraught with disputes between advisors.
Policy advisor Andrew Fisher would refuse to share the draft manifesto with Milne – or anyone he viewed as a member of the Milne / Murphy Brexit Axis, in an attempt to stop its influence.
In another example in the book, Corbyn threw what one aide called a "tantrum" when he learned that his campaign bus was powered by a diesel engine – the kind his own manifesto promised to ban by 2030
In turn, Murphy was closely guarding Corbyn's diary, and Niall Sookoo, Labor's election officer, refused to share his list of key seats with Milne or Murphy.
After four years as Labor leader, a defeat in the Brexit referendum and a dizzying anti-Semitism battle, Corbyn's energy was exhausted on the way to the elections.
The 2019 poll also made him the least popular Labor leader in 45 years.
Paul Hilder, a campaign data advisor, warned – as did the Labor MPs after their weekly operations – that the leader had become liable.
He recommended that the party deploy a wider team of spokesmen to neutralize the damage a campaign based only on Corbyn would do.
But with a reduced diary and control, Corbyn proved irritable.
In one case, McDonnell suggested that Corbyn stage Boris Johnson by visiting parts of Yorkshire and the flood-affected Midlands to highlight the coalition-monitored flood control cuts.
But Corbyn refused to leave, citing the fact that he had not been kept up to date after his office manager Murphy took control of his diary and only fed parts to it at a time.
The Labor leader became increasingly frustrated as decisions were taken out of his hands.
In another example in the book, Corbyn threw what one aide called a "tantrum" when he learned that his campaign bus was powered by a diesel engine – the kind his own manifesto promised to ban by 2030.
In protest, he refused to use the battle bus and opted for trains and public transport. This drew trouble from his team as they struggled to reach him with constant poor phone coverage while they were traveling across the country.
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