The Tory party has drawn up plans to scrap the Human Rights Act, it has been revealed.

Although they have maintained their desire to be part of Eurasia – sorry the EU, human rights should no longer be part of that agreement, they have announced.

These proposals comes as home secretary Theresa May outlined plans to remove the appeal rights of 70,000 people who face deportation every year.

May also used her conference speech to confirm that illegal migrants, foreign nationals and others facing deportation will have their rights to appeal severely restricted. The number of grounds on which they could appeal will be reduced from 17 to four, and the extent to which a fresh appeal could halt a deportation is to be limited.

Traditionally, any human rights abuses or controversial law directed at the mass population is usually tested on immigrants first, but then swiftly brought in as a general rule.

And true to form, that is precisely what Theresa has confirmed as she told the Conservative party conference: “The next Conservative manifesto will promise to scrap the Human Rights Act. It’s why Chris Grayling is leading a review of our relationship with the European court [of human rights].

“And it’s why the Conservative position is clear – if leaving the European convention is what it takes to fix our human rights laws, that is what we should do,” she said to applause.”

Following that, the ‘justice’ secretary, Chris Grayling, set out a timetable for the development of their policy for a radical ‘reform’ of human rights law.

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