PRIME Minister Theresa May has perceived write calls from the presidents of the US and France to “congratulate” her on returning to Downing Street – despite the shambolic election.
After the Tories saw their Commons infancy wiped out, President Donald Trump told the PM he looked brazen to continued “close cooperation”.
Emmanuel Macron also spoke to the PM and invited her to revisit France.
A Downing Street orator said: “US President Donald Trump called the Prime Minister to offer his congratulations. Both sides concluded they demeanour brazen to stability the close team-work between the two countries.
“The French President Emmanuel Macron called to honour the Prime Minister, and pronounced he was gratified that she would continue to be a close partner.
“The boss invited the Prime Minister to revisit France at the beginning probable opportunity, and they concluded that the clever loyalty between the two countries was critical and would endure.”
Some of the pivotal sum from the violent election night:
- Hung council reliable with Tories blank out on infancy of 326
- Theresa May vows to stay on and form a Government with the help of the 10 DUP MPs
- But she faces ascent vigour from within her party – with the contingency slashed on Boris Johnson to be the next PM
- Fears grow Brexit negotiations could be sunk or behind after the startle result
- Lib Dem personality Tim Farron clings on despite only making medium gains
- Ex -Deputy PM Nick Clegg loses Sheffield Hallam chair but Vince Cable regains Twickenham
- Home Secretary Amber Rudd binds on to Hastings chair by hardly 300 votes
- Huge waste for SNP as former arch Alex Salmond and emissary personality Angus Robertson are both beaten by the Tories.
- Labour on impetus in London beating Tories to Battersea subdivision but Tory Zac Goldsmith takes back Richmond with a infancy of just 45
- Pound slides two per cent as exit check predicts hung parliament
- Ukip electorate dried party with opinion share down by 10 per cent
- Growing fears that Mrs May will have to call a second election after this year
- Jeremy Corbyn claims he won the election after making poignant gains opposite the country
- Downing Street has reliable that the cupboard hitters WILL keep their jobs
- In the last chair to be declared, Labour’s Emma Dent Coad seized Kensington from the Tories, giving the Conservatives 318 seats and Jeremy Corbyn’s party 262
However the accepting from within her own party has not been as comfortable as that from universe leaders.
One operative comparison Tory MP described the PM as “f***ed, and deservedly” after a bad campaign meant her snap election play finished in failure.
Mrs May and her tiny group of advisers clung to energy last night with the help of the Ulster unionist support.
Despite hopes of a immeasurable majority, Thursday’s national opinion saw Mrs May remove 12 MPs.
With one final stipulation still to come, that left the 60 year-old Premier with just 318 seats, eight brief of an altogether infancy of 326.
Sinn Fein’s refusal to take up their 7 seats left her wanting a operative infancy indispensable of 322 – with the DUP’s 10 MPs just holding the PM over the line, and unresolved on to bureau like a thread.
The Westminster chaos sparked bookies to condense the contingency on there being a second ubiquitous election this year down to just 11/10.