Keir Starmer has been labelled a “coward” for failing to “stand up” to Labour’s woke movement.

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Keir Starmer has been labelled a “coward” for failing to “stand up” to Labour’s woke movement.

According to a respected expert, KEIR STARMER is a “coward” for failing to stand up to the so-called “woke” principles that the Labour Party and its supporters have adopted.

It comes as Sir Keir has been warned that unless he substantially overhauls Labour’s doctrine and direction, the party will lose millions of voters. Deborah Mattinson, a former pollster who is now Labour’s Director of Strategy, believes that many voters are unaware of Sir Keir’s values and where the party is headed. She believes this will lead to a Conservative win in the general election of 2024.

As his party splits in two, Sir Keir finds himself in the heart of a heated culture war.

While many on the Left have pledged allegiance to so-called “woke” principles, others on the center-right and right have resisted the current radical cultural consensus.

Transgender rights have become more politicized than any other topic, with Labour being at the center of a dispute over whether those who have transitioned to the other sex should be granted the same rights and respect as those who were born with that sex.

Other issues have tainted Sir Keir’s tenure as leader, such as his support for the Black Lives Matter (BLM) movement and the taking of the knee.

Sir Keir’s lack of pushback against these things, according to Joanna Williams, a senior researcher and director of Cieo, a think-tank, demonstrated a “element of cowardice” in his leadership.

“It’s absolutely there, for not wanting to appear different from the woke lobby on Twitter, or not daring to stand up and challenge them,” she told this website.

“You get the idea that he is aware that these things don’t always end well, but it’s almost as if he can’t help himself; or as if there’s an element of cowardice in him that he can’t bring himself to say or do anything that will contradict those people.”

Last year’s Labour leadership elections were marred by a divisive commitment card calling for the party to dismiss “transphobic” members.

Lisa Nandy joined Rebecca Long-Bailey in signing the Labour Campaign for Trans Rights (LCTR) 12-point pledge card, which also labels other organizations, such as Woman’s Place UK, as “trans-exclusionist hate groups.”

Sir Keir, on the other hand, was adamant about not singing it.

“Brinkwire Summary News,” he says.

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