Femi fumes at Truss and Sunak for 'wanting rich to have more money and poor to have less'


The Remainer tweeted earlier today: “Given that BOTH candidates for prime minister have explicitly said they want the rich to have more money and the poor to have less… Is it really surprising that so many people see going on strike as their only way to get paid fairly during this crisis?”

In an effort to back up his claim, Mr Oluwole shared screenshots of two news stories, with the first headlined, “Liz Truss plan means lower pay for public service workers in poorer areas”.

Ms Truss scrapped a plan to pay workers in cheaper regions less than their counterparts in London and south east England.

She insisted her policy had been misrepresented.

The second story shared by Mr Oluwole was published on August 5 under the headline, “Rishi Sunak under fire for claiming he worked to divert money from ‘deprived urban areas’ when chancellor”.

Fellow Twitter user @exbrough chimed in: “The sore loser spouting his explicit unfounded drivel again.”

Matt Baker replied to the tweet, saying: “Can you please advise when, where & what they said as I can’t find that anywhere. Thanks.”

Twitter user David Drysdale claimed: “This is typical Femi. Make something up then fake outrage at it.”

Gary Turner tweeted: “Again another BS tweet, they haven’t said that, have they!”

Undeterred, Mr Oluwole tweeted in reply to a fellow Twitter user who said: “Do they think the poor don’t vote? They, the rich ones, are the 1% minority after all.”

Mr Oluwole tweeted: “A) They just passed an Elections Act which means people without licenses & passports will be less likely to vote, which will obviously mean fewer working class people vote.

“B) There’s no general election for 2 years so they can enjoy those years in power and hope people forget.”

The Government introduced a new law last year in a bid to crack down on the potential for voter fraud and intimidation.

It includes rules requiring voters to prove their identities in a move critics said could deter some people from casting ballots.



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