Theresa May

Knowledge Identifier: +Theresa_May

add

Theresa May

British Conservative politician who is the current Home Secretary add

Category: Politics

Born in 1956.

Countries: United Kingdom (68%), UK (9%), (6%)

Main connections: Home Secretary, House of Commons of the United Kingdom, David Cameron

Linked to: Home Secretary, Chairman of the Conservative Party, House of Commons of the United Kingdom, Labour Party

 

Timeline


 

This timeline needs to be reviewed and corrected, as it has been automatically generated from multiple web sources.
Please help improve it by adding dated informations, images and videos about Theresa May.


Theresa May was born in 1956 add something


1971

In 1971, the school was abolished and became the site of the new Wheatley Park Comprehensive School during her time as a pupil add something


1977

From 1977 to 1983 May worked at the Bank of England, and from 1985 to 1997, as a financial consultant and senior advisor in International Affairs at the Association for Payment Clearing Services add something

 

May attended the University of Oxford where she read Geography at St Hugh's College, taking a BA in 1977 add something


1980

She married Philip John May on 6 September 1980 and has no children add something


1984

She initially attended Heythrop Primary School, Oxfordshire, followed by St. Juliana's Convent School for Girls, a Roman Catholic independent school in Begbroke, which closed in 1984 add something


1992

In the 1992 general election May stood in the safe Labour seat of North West Durham and unsuccessfully contested the 1994 Barking by-election add something


1997

In the 1997 general election May was elected the Conservative MP for Maidenhead which extends as far west as the village of Sonning on the East side of Reading where she lives add something

 

May became the first of the 1997 MPs to enter the Shadow Cabinet when in 1999 she was appointed Shadow Education and Employment Secretary add something


1998

May opposes the European Union , and she wants to repeal the Human Rights Act 1998 add something


1999

David Cameron - David Cameron with Theresa May, who was a member of the Shadow Cabinet from 1999 until 2010.


2000

She identified the policy's high level of failure with almost half of ASBOs breached between 2000 and 2008, leading to "fast track" criminal convictions add something


2001

After the 2001 election the new Conservative leader Iain Duncan Smith retained her services in the Shadow Cabinet, moving her to the Transport portfolio add something


2002

During her speech at the 2002 Conservative Party Conference while making a point about why her party must change, May controversially stated that the Conservatives were currently perceived as the "Nasty Party" add something

 

May was appointed the first female chairman of the Conservative Party in July 2002 add something


2003

Appointed to Her Majesty's Most Honourable Privy Council in 2003, she became Shadow Secretary of State for Work and Pensions and Shadow Minister for Women before being appointed to her current positions in Prime Minister David Cameron's Cabinet on 12 May 2010 add something

 

In 2003, she was sworn of the Privy Council add something


2004

However in June 2004 she was moved to the new position of Shadow Secretary of State for the Family add something


2005

After the 2005 election May's portfolio was expanded and she became Shadow Secretary of State for Culture, Media and Sport whilst remaining Shadow Secretary of State for the Family add something

 

This follows an earlier failed attempt to unseat her in 2005 as one of the targets of the Liberal Democrats' "decapitation" strategy add something

 

Charles Kennedy - At the 2005 General Election, the Liberal Democrats failed to unseat leading Conservatives such as the Shadow Chancellor of the Exchequer Oliver Letwin, Shadow Home Secretary David Davis, Shadow Secretary of State for the Family Theresa May and the Leader of the Opposition Michael Howard


2006

May was nominated as one of the Society's Inspiring Women of 2006 add something


2007

MySociety - In a Business debate on 26 April 2007, Theresa May stated that TheyWorkForYou had been "threatened with legal action for repeating what was printed in Hansard" but Jack Straw confirmed that "publication


2009

In January 2009 May was made Shadow Secretary of State for Work and Pensions add something


2010

By way of a government bill which became the Identity Documents Act 2010, she brought about the abolition of the previous Labour government's National Identity Card and database scheme and reformed the regulations on the retention of DNA samples for suspects and controls on the use of CCTV cameras add something

 

In common with the Conservative Party's 2010 general election manifesto's flagship proposal for a "Big Society" based on voluntary action, May proposed to increase the role of civilian 'reservists' in crime control add something

 

On 12 May 2010, May was appointed Home Secretary and Minister for Women and Equality by the Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, David Cameron as part of his first cabinet add something

 

On 20 May 2010, May announced the adjournment of the deportation to the USA of alleged computer hacker Gary McKinnon add something

 

Also in June 2010, May banned the Indian Muslim preacher Zakir Naik from entering the United Kingdom add something

 

In late June 2010, May announced plans for a temporary cap on UK visas for non-EU migrants add something

 

Writing for "Pink News" in June 2010, May clarified her proposals for improving LGBT rights including measures to tackle homophobia in sport, advocating a need for 'cultural change' in British society add something

 

On 2 June 2010, May faced her first major national security incident as Home Secretary with the Cumbria shootings add something

 

Speaking at the Association of Chief Police Officers conference on 29 June 2010, May announced radical cuts to the Home Office budget which are likely to mean a reduction in police numbers add something

 

In July 2010, May presented the House of Commons with her detailed proposals for a fundamental review of the previous Labour Party government's security and counter-terrorism legislation including "stop and search" powers and her intention to review the 28 day limit on detaining terrorist suspects without charge add something

 

In July 2010, it was reported that May had corresponded with Kate and Gerry McCann, the parents of the missing child Madeleine McCann add something

 

In mid-July 2010, May oversaw a second major gun incident in the North of England with an unsuccessful week-long police operation to capture and arrest Raoul Moat, an ex-convict who shot three people, killing one add something

 

On 2 July 2010, May stated she would be supporting the previous Labour government's anti-discrimination laws enshrined in the Equality Act 2010 though she had previously opposed this legislation add something

 

On 26 July 2010, May announced a package of radical reforms to policing in England and Wales in a speech to the House of Commons add something

 

On 28 July 2010, May proposed to review the previous Labour Party government's anti-social behaviour legislation signalling the abolition of the "Anti-Social Behaviour Order" add something

 

In August 2010, May attended a private meeting with Mr and Mrs McCann to discuss the case add something

 

In August 2010, May banned the English Defence League from holding marches in Bradford , West Yorkshire planned for Saturday 28 August add something

 

On 4 August 2010, "The Independent" reported that May was scrapping the former Labour government's proposed "go orders" scheme to protect women from domestic violence by banning abusers from the victim's home add something

 

The same newspaper reported that this was followed on 6 August 2010 by the closure of the former Labour government's "ContactPoint" database of 11 million under 18 year olds designed to protect children in the wake of the Victoria Climbie child abuse scandal add something

 

In early September 2010, allegations resurfaced regarding the phone tapping scandal which saw tabloid newspaper journalists jailed in 2009 for intercepting the mobile phone messages of major public figures in Britain add something

 

On Monday 6 September 2010, May faced parliamentary questions on the allegations following an intervention by the Speaker of the House of Commons add something

 

On 1 October 2010, the BBC reported that the director of the company, Peter Boatman, had apparently killed himself over the incident add something

 

The Equality Act came into effect in England, Wales and Scotland on 1 October 2010 add something

 

On 17 November 2010, May announced the "socio-economic duty" legislation was to be scrapped add something

 

In December 2010, May had said that the deployment of water cannon by police forces on the British Mainland was an operational decision which had been "resisted until now by senior police officers add something

 

On 9 December 2010 in the wake of violent student demonstrations against increases to Higher Education tuition fees held in central London, May praised the actions of the police in controlling the demonstrations but was described by the "Daily Telegraph" as "under growing political pressure" due to her handling of the demonstrations add something

 

Home Secretary - The current Home Secretary is The Rt Honourable Theresa May, MP, appointed on 12 May 2010 by the Prime Minister, David Cameron, to serve in the Conservative-Liberal Democratic coalition government

 

National Crime Agency - The proposed agency was first publicly announced in a statement to the House of Commons by Home Secretary Theresa May on 26 July 2010

 

Nicholas Winton - A statue in his honour was unveiled at Maidenhead railway station by Home Secretary and local MP for Maidenhead, Theresa May, in September 2010


2011

At the Conservative Party Conference on 4 October 2011, while arguing that the Human Rights Act needed to be amended, May gave the example of a foreign national who the courts deemed was allowed to remain in the UK, "because - and I am not making this up - he had a pet cat" add something

 

Murder of Anni Dewani - On 26 Sep 2011, Home Secretary Theresa May signed an order for Shrien Prakash Dewani's extradition to South Africa

 

National Crime Agency - On 8 June 2011 Theresa May declared that the NCA will comprise a number of distinct operational commands: Organised Crime, Border Policing, Economic Crime and the Child Exploitation and Online Protection Centre - and that it will house the National Cyber Crime Unit

 

Muslims Against Crusades - On 10 November 2011, British Home Secretary - Theresa May banned the group after it planned to repeat the poppy burning demonstration

 

Muslims Against Crusades - Home Secretary Theresa May banned the group from midnight on 11 November 2011, making membership or support of the group a criminal offence


2012

In May 2012, she expressed support for the introduction of same sex marriage by recording a video for the Out4Marriage campaign add something

 

On 11 June 2012, the Home Secretary, Theresa May, announced to Parliament that new restrictions would be introduced, which are intended to reduce the number of non-EEA family migrants add something

 

The new rules came into effect from 9th July 2012 and allow only those British citizens earning more than £18,600 to be able to bring their spouses to share their lives in the UK. This figure would rise significantly in cases where visa applications are made for children add something

 

Most of the changes are intended to apply to new applicants from 9 July 2012 add something

 

Wiltshire Police - On 20 February 2012, Home Secretary Theresa May announced that the UK Border Agency would be split in half and the responsibilities of patrolling and enforcing the UK's border would be the job of the new UK Border Force, and that Chief Constable of Wiltshire &Police Brian Moore, would be moving to be the new head of the UK Border Force starting March 2012

 

Border Force - On 20 February 2012, Home Secretary Theresa May announced the force would be separated from the UK Border Agency in March that year

 

Police community support officer - In April 2012 Home Secretary Theresa May told a Home Affairs Select Committee she would leave PCSO funding and numbers to individual police forces although she did not announce any all-out plans to disband them

 

Gary McKinnon - On 16 October 2012, Home Secretary Theresa May announced to the House of Commons that the extradition had been blocked, saying that "Mr McKinnon's extradition would give rise to such a high risk of him ending his life that a decision to extradite would be incompatible with Mr McKinnon's human rights

 

Gary McKinnon - On 16 October 2012, after a series of legal proceedings in Britain, Home Secretary Theresa May withdrew his extradition order to the United States


2013

May has become visibly slimmer since early 2013 which she attributes to dieting and exercise add something

 

In February 2013 she was assessed as the second most powerful woman in the United Kingdom by "Woman's Hour" on BBC Radio 4 add something

 

In February 2013, Keith Vaz MP was reported to have commented on May's significant weight loss, calling her "thin" compared to her previous plumper appearance add something

 

In June 2013, May signed an order prohibiting Pamela Geller and Robert Spencer, two far-right American bloggers who co-founded the anti-Muslim group Stop Islamization of America, from entering the United Kingdom on the basis that their presence would not be "conducive to the public good" add something

 

In July 2013 Theresa May made the decision to ban the mild stimulant Khat, despite the fact this goes against the advice of the Advisory Council on the Misuse of Drugs add something

 

In August 2013 May was accused by Lord Macdonald of an "extremely ugly and unhelpful" attempt to implicate opponents of David Miranda's detention in condoning terrorism add something

 

In November 2013, Theresa May, removed the passport of Hilal Al Jedda's passport, despite winning an appeal in the Supreme Court in November 2013 add something


2014

In June 2014, there was a highly public argument between the Home Office and Department for Education ministers about the responsibility for alleged extremism in Birmingham schools add something

 

On 29 August 2014, the British government raised the terrorist threat level to "severe," as Prime Minister David Cameron and May warned a terrorist attack was "highly likely," following the coming to prominence of the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant add something

 

Norman Baker resigned on 3 November 2014 because of the Home Office and Theresa May . add something

 

Scottish independence referendum, 2014 - Alistair Carmichael, the Secretary of State for Scotland, said in January 2014 that it would make sense for Scotland to be in the CTA, but it would have to operate similar immigration policies to the rest of the UK. This position was supported by Home Secretary Theresa May, who said in March 2014 that passport checks should be introduced if Scotland adopted a looser immigration policy

 

Alexander Litvinenko - On 22 July 2014, the U.K. Secretary of State for the Home Department Theresa May announced a public enquiry into Litvinenko's death

 

National Crime Agency - The process of looking at moving counter terrorism into the NCA was put on hold on the 9th October 2014 by the Home secretary Theresa May due to an increase in the terror threat level

 

Paul Gambaccini - Gambaccini argued in favour of a 28-day bail limit; Home Secretary Theresa May had announced in December 2014 that she was consulting on such a limit in all but exceptional cases


2015

At the end of March 2015, as Parliament was dissolved, May provided a taxpayer funded bailout of £10,7 million to South Yorkshire Police for costs incurred after the Hillsborough disaster add something

 

On 18 April 2015, The Home Secretary Theresa May has told the BBC she is "very concerned" about the decision not to prosecute the former Labour MP Lord Greville Janner over allegations of historical child sex abuse add something

 

Hours before the Conservative party won the May 2015 general election, Theresa May proudly announced the party would enact the snoopers charter add something

 

In August 2015, rapper Tyler, The Creator was banned by May from entering the UK in the week prior to scheduled appearances at the 2015 Reading and Leeds Festivals add something

 

Chris Grayling - Following the Conservative election victory in May 2015, Grayling was appointed as Leader of the House of Commons, and when Theresa May became Prime Minister in July 2016, she moved him to Secretary of State for Transport

 

Sajid Javid - It was reported in May 2015 that in March Javid had opposed plans by Theresa May to give Ofcom "counter-extremism powers" to vet British television programmes before they were broadcast


2016

In May 2016, "The Daily Telegraph" reported that she had tried to save £4m by rejecting an intelligence project to use aircraft surveillance to detect illegal immigrant boats add something

 

In late June 2016, after Cameron had resigned, May was touted as the favourite to replace him as PM by a narrow margin over Boris Johnson in opinion polls commissioned by The Times and by The Independent add something

 

On 30 June 2016, May formally announced her candidacy for party leader to replace Prime Minister David Cameron who had resigned after the European Union membership referendum add something

 

Soon after she became Leader of the Conservative Party by default on 11 July 2016, David Cameron announced that he would tender his resignation as prime minister two days later, making May the UK's second female Prime Minister after Margaret Thatcher add something

 

After being appointed by Queen Elizabeth II on 13 July 2016, May became only the second female Prime Minister of the United Kingdom after Margaret Thatcher, and the first female British Prime Minister of the 21st century add something

 

On 18 July 2016, when George Kerevan asked her whether she would be prepared to authorise the killing of a hundred thousand innocent persons by a nuclear strike; during the "Trident debate" inside the House of Commons; Theresa answered affirmatively: add something

 

Minister for Policing - He was promoted by new Prime Minister Theresa May in 2016, with his successor announced as Brandon Lewis

 

Minister for London - In 2016 however, the post was revived by Theresa May and was assigned to Gavin Barwell

 

Minister of State for Europe - The post is not to be confused with the Minister of State within the Department for Exiting the European Union, the department created by Prime Minister Theresa May following the UK's vote to leave the EU in 2016

 

Real Irish Republican Army - The terrorist threat level in Great Britain was upgraded to "substantial" on 11 May 2016, with the New IRA's continuing threats being part of the reason by Home Secretary Theresa May and MI5

 

Mark Lancaster - He was reappointed by Theresa May on her becoming Prime Minister in June 2016 and had Reserves added to his portfolio, changing job title to Minister for Defence Veterans,_Reserves_and_Personnel (Ministry_of_Defence_(United_Kingdom))

 

Patrick McLoughlin - After the resignation of David Cameron as Prime Minister following the UK's vote to leave the European Union on 23 June 2016, McLoughlin was made Conservative Party Chairman by new Prime Minister Theresa May on 14 July 2016

 

Philip Hammond - After Theresa May succeeded Cameron as Prime Minister in July 2016, she appointed Hammond Chancellor of the Exchequer

 

Stewart Jackson - After Theresa May's selection as new Conservative Prime Minister, following David Cameron's resignation, Stewart Jackson was appointed as Parliamentary Private Secretary to Rt Hon David Davis MP, Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union in July 2016

 

Chris Grayling - Grayling was appointed as Transport Secretary by new PM Theresa May in July 2016

 

Damian Green - He was appointed as Secretary of State for Work and Pensions by Theresa May in July 2016

 

Damian Green - He was appointed as Secretary of State for Work and Pensions by Prime Minister Theresa May in July 2016

 

David Lidington - In July 2016, Lidington was appointed as Leader of the House of Commons by new PM Theresa May

 

Priti Patel - In July 2016, Patel was appointed Secretary of State for International Development in Theresa May's cabinet

 

David Davis (British politician) - In July 2016, following the UK voting to leave the European Union, Davis was appointed by Theresa May as Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union

 

Robin Walker - In July 2016, he was appointed as Minister at the Department for Exiting the European Union, in the government led by Theresa May

 

Greg Clark - In July 2016, he was appointed as Secretary of State for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy by new Prime Minister Theresa May

 

James Brokenshire - In July 2016, under Theresa May's new cabinet, he was appointed the Northern Ireland Secretary

 

Uxbridge and South Ruislip (UK Parliament constituency) - Johnson has been Foreign Secretary under Prime Minister Theresa May since July 2016

 

George Osborne - On the 13th July 2016, following Theresa May's appointment as Prime Minister, Osborne was sacked and replaced as Chancellor by Philip Hammond

 

Liam Fox - Upon Theresa May becoming Prime Minister of the United Kingdom in July 2016, Fox was appointed Secretary of State for International Trade

 

Michael Gove - By 5 July 2016, Gove was in third place in the Conservative Party leadership election, 2016 behind Theresa May and &Andrea_Leadsom; the latter had gained an endorsement from Boris Johnson

 

Andrea Leadsom - In the first round of voting on 5 July 2016, Theresa May received support from 165 MPs, while Leadsom came second with 66 votes

 

Conservative Party (UK) - On 11 July 2016, Theresa May became the leader of the Conservative Party with immediate effect following the withdrawal from the leadership election of her sole remaining opponent, Andrea Leadsom

 

Andrea Leadsom - On 11 July 2016, Leadsom announced she would be withdrawing her leadership bid, leaving Theresa May as the successor to David Cameron

 

David Davis (British politician) - Following Theresa May's appointment as Prime Minister, Davis was appointed Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union on 13 July 2016

 

Boris Johnson - Following Theresa May's victory in the leadership contest and subsequent appointment as Prime Minister, Johnson was appointed Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs on 13 July 2016

 

Philip Hammond - On 13 July 2016, Hammond was appointed as Chancellor of the Exchequer by new Prime Minister Theresa May

 

Government of the United Kingdom - The current prime minister is Theresa May, who took office on 13 July 2016

 

Secretary of State for Education - As of 14 July 2016, the position is held by Justine Greening as her predesseccesor, Nicky Morgan was sacked by Theresa May

 

Secretary of State for Education and Science - As of 14 July 2016, the position is held by Justine Greening as her predesseccesor, Nicky Morgan was sacked by Theresa May

 

Greg Clark - Clark was appointed Secretary of State for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy on 14 July 2016 in Theresa May's first cabinet

 

Justine Greening - Greening was appointed Secretary of State for Education by Theresa May on 14 July 2016, replacing Nicky Morgan

 

Ed Vaizey - He was dismissed as a Minister by Theresa May on 14 July 2016, and returned to the backbenches

 

David Gauke - On 14 July 2016 Gauke was made Chief Secretary to the Treasury as part of Theresa May's ministry

 

Michael Gove - On 14 July 2016 Gove was removed from the position of Justice Secretary under the new Prime Minister Theresa May.

 

Patrick McLoughlin - On 14 July 2016, he became Chairman of the Conservative Party and Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster, under the new administration of Conservative Prime Minister Theresa May

 

Nicola Sturgeon - Sturgeon met with new UK Prime Minister Theresa May in Edinburgh on 15 July 2016 after the latter had made it clear that UK unity was a high priority

 

Steven Woolfe - On 5 October 2016, Woolfe was reported saying he was "enthused" by Theresa May's leadership, and that he had considered defecting to the Conservative Party


2017

Shortly before travelling to Berlin, May had announced that in the wake of the referendum, Britain would relinquish the presidency of the Council of the European Union, which passes between member states every six months on a rotation basis, and that the UK had been scheduled to hold in the second half of 2017 add something

 

In January 2017, when it came to light that a Trident test had malfunctioned in June 2016, May refused to confirm whether she knew about the incident when she addressed parliament add something

 

On 21 January 2017, following the inauguration of Donald Trump as US President, the White House announced that May would meet the President on 27 January, making her the first foreign leader to meet Trump since he took office on 20 January add something

 

On 18 April 2017, May announced that she would call a snap general election for 8 June add something

 

On 22 September 2017, May officially made public the details of her Brexit proposal during a speech in Florence, Italy, urging the European Union to maintain a transitional period of two years after Brexit during which trade terms remain unaltered add something

 

Despite upholding a minority government, from the United Kingdom general election, 2017 to December 2017, Theresa May suffered no defeats in whipped votes in the House of Commons add something

 

However, on 13 December 2017, May lost a vote on the EU Withdrawal Bill by 309 votes to 305, due to 11 Tory Rebels voting against the government, which included Stephen Hammond who served as vice-Chairman of the Conservative Party in London who was forthwith sacked for his rebellion add something

 

Desenzano del Garda - British Prime Minister of the United Kingdom Theresa May and her husband Philip holidayed in the town in 2017

 

Jeremy Deller - During the 2017 general election campaign he created a poster bearing the words "Strong and stable my arse", referring to Theresa May's election slogan, that were publicly posted around London

 

John Hall (businessman) - Hall has donated more than £500,000 to the Conservative Party and helped to fund Theresa May's snap general election in 2017

 

Jeremy Paxman - In 2017, Paxman's interviews of Jeremy Corbyn and Theresa May for the upcoming general election were labelled 'embarrassing'

 

Ed Balls - Six years on from the original tweet, Ed Balls Day 2017 drew tweets from organisations including Virgin Atlantic and the National Trust - the latter in response to a tweet parodying Prime Minister Theresa May's berating of the National Trust for omitting the word "Easter" from promotional material for Easter egg hunts

 

Warwick - White lost his seat when Theresa May called a snap election in 2017

 

Enda Kenny - On 30 January 2017, a joint press meeting was held between Enda Kenny and British prime minister Theresa May in the Dublin government buildings

 

Conservative Party (UK) - Prime Minister Theresa May has confirmed that Article 50 - the treaty that officially begins Britain's withdrawal from the EU - will be triggered no later than March 2017

 

Daily Mail - The "Mail" was much criticised for running the front-page headline "Never mind Brexit, who won legs-it", accompanying a photograph of Theresa May meeting with Nicola Sturgeon in March 2017, running more than a page of coverage on the two leaders' appearance

 

Conservative Party (UK) - Prime Minister Theresa May signed the notice under Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty which officially begins Britain's withdrawal from the EU, on 28 March 2017, and at 12:20 on 29 March 2017, the U.K ambassador Tim Barrow delivered the notice to E.U president Donald Tusk, officially triggering the two-year process of leaving the European Union

 

Zac Goldsmith - After Theresa May called a snap General Election in April 2017, to be held on 8th June 2017, Goldsmith was reselected as the Conservative Party Candidate for Richmond Park

 

Proposed referendum on United Kingdom membership of the European Union - On 18 April 2017 Prime Minister Theresa May called for a snap general election to be held on 8 June which was approved by the House of Commons under the Fixed-term Parliaments Act 2011 as under the legislation no election was due to take place until 2020

 

Labour Party (UK) - On 18 April 2017, the Prime Minister Theresa May announced she would seek an unexpected snap election on 8 June 2017

 

Alan Sugar - In May 2017 Sugar endorsed Theresa May for the United Kingdom general election, 2017

 

Andy Burnham - Burnham was elected to the new role of Mayor of Greater Manchester on 5 May 2017

 

Andy Burnham - Burnham responded to the Manchester Arena bombing on 23 May 2017, calling it an "evil act", while praising the "best immediate response" of local people, and thanking the emergency services

 

Nicola Sturgeon - In June 2017, Sturgeon criticised the approaches taken by both Theresa May and the British Government towards the Brexit approach, claiming that May "will struggle" as she is a "difficult person to build a rapport with"

 

Zac Goldsmith - After Theresa May called a snap general election in April 2017, to be held on 8 June 2017, Goldsmith was reselected as the Conservative Party candidate for Richmond Park

 

Rob Wilson - On 8 June 2017, Wilson was defeated in the general election called by Theresa May in an unsuccessful attempt to increase her majority prior to the negotiations over the exit from the European Union

 

Mark Harper - In July 2017, when Theresa May pledged to repeal the Hunting Act 2004 which would allow fox hunting to be legalised, Harper stood by his belief that the Act should be repealed

 

Nicholas Winton - On 14 July 2017, a memorial garden for Winton was opened in Maidenhead Oaken Grove park by PM Theresa May.

 

George Osborne - In a profile of Osborne published by "Esquire" magazine in September 2017, it was said that Osborne has commented to several staff at the "Standard" that he will not be satisfied until Theresa May "is chopped up in bags in my freezer"

 

Simon Wessely - In October 2017 the Prime Minister Theresa May announced that she had chosen Wessely to conduct a review of the Mental Health Act

 

Julian Smith (politician) - He was promoted from Deputy Chief Whip to Chief Whip by Theresa May in November 2017

 

Teresa May - Despite upholding a minority government, from the United Kingdom general election, 2017 to December 2017, Theresa May suffered no defeats in whipped votes in the House of Commons

 

Stephen Hammond - He was sacked as the Conservative party Vice-Chairman after participating in a Brexit rebellion against the government of Theresa May on 13 December 2017

 

Stephen Hammond - On 13 December 2017, Hammond was involved in a rebellion against the government of Theresa May in which the government suffered a defeat on a key Brexit vote in Parliament


2018

In April 2018, May's Home Office hostile environment policy became the focus of British politics in what came to be known as the Windrush scandal, in which members of the Windrush generation of Afro-Caribbean Britons were threatened with deportation by the Home Office add something

 

In late October 2018 the National Audit Office warned her that it was already too late to prepare the necessary Irish border security checks in the event of a No-deal scenario -a weakness that organised crime would be quick to exploit add something

 

On 17 December 2018 in the House of Commons, the Leader of the Opposition and Labour Party Leader, Jeremy Corbyn requested that Speaker John Bercow table a motion of no confidence in May's Prime Ministership, citing May's refusal to set the date for the meaningful vote on her Brexit deal before Christmas, and instead pushing it back to mid-January add something

 

Conservative Party (UK) - On 8 January, 2018, Theresa May announced her first major cabinet reshuffle, keeping in place most ministers, but promoting others

 

Philip Hammond - In January 2018, senior Conservative MPs mounted pressure on Theresa May to sack him as Chancellor following his recent comments about Brexit, which were deemed too europhilic in nature

 

Ministry (government department) - On the 8th January 2018, Prime Minister Theresa May announced that the Department of Communities and Local Government would be renamed at the Ministry of Housing, Communities and Local Government to emphasise her government's prioritising of housing policy

 

Conservative Party (UK) - On 8 January 2018, Theresa May announced her first major cabinet reshuffle, keeping in place most ministers, but promoting others

 

Carillion - At Prime Minister's Questions on 17 January 2018, Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn challenged Prime Minister Theresa May over Carillion, asking why over £2bn of contracts had been *awarded to Carillion even after the company had issued three profit warnings

 

Wuhan - On January 31, 2018, Theresa May , Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, visited Wuhan, spoke at Wuhan University and visited the Yellow Crane Tower and the First Yangtze River Bridge

 

Boris Johnson - On 27 February 2018 in a leaked letter to Theresa May, Johnson suggested that Northern Ireland may have to accept border controls after Brexit and that it wouldn't seriously affect trade having initially said a hard border would be unthinkable

 

Vince Cable - In March 2018, Cable challenged Prime Minister Theresa May and opposition leader Jeremy Corbyn to a live TV debate on Brexit

 

Murder of Stephen Lawrence - On 23 April 2018, the 25th anniversary of his death, Prime Minister Theresa May announced 'Stephen Lawrence Day' will be an annual national commemoration of his death on the 22 April every year starting in 2019

 

Sayeeda Warsi, Baroness Warsi - In May 2018, Warsi, who had been raising the issue of Islamophobia within the party for more than two years, stated that Theresa May should publicly acknowledge that Islamophobia is a problem in the Conservative Party and that the party was in denial about the problem

 

Abdelhakim Belhadj - On May 10, 2018, British Prime Minister Theresa May issued an official letter of apology for MI6's role in tipping off the CIA of Belhadj's location before the American-based spy agency captured him and his family and transferred them into Libyan custody

 

Eric Pickles - He was nominated for a Life Peerage by Theresa May on 18 May 2018

 

Boris Johnson - He became Foreign Secretary under Theresa May's premiership, but resigned in July 2018 following the resignation of David Davis in criticism of May's Chequers cabinet strategy on Brexit

 

Jeremy Wright - In July 2018, after a series of resignations in May's cabinet after her decision of a "Soft Brexit" was reached at Chequers, Wright was appointed to Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport, after Matt Hancock was moved to become Secretary of State for Health and Social Care


2019

Following the defeat of May's Brexit deal on 15 January 2019, Corbyn tabled a motion of no confidence in the Government, to be voted on by parliament the following evening add something

 

On 15 January 2019 Theresa May's government was defeated in the House of Commons by a margin of 230 votes in a vote on her deal to leave the European Union add something

 

This agreement was defeated by Parliament on 15 January 2019 resulting in Opposition Leader Jeremy Corbyn tabling a motion of no confidence in her government add something

 

On 5 February 2019, May gave a speech to business leaders in Belfast to address Brexit stating the United Kingdom's relationship with Ireland was closer than the 27 other members of the EU. She affirmed the government's absolute commitment to the Good Friday Agreement and that Britain would seek to have no hard border in Northern Ireland add something

 

In March 2019, May committed to stepping down as Prime Minister if Parliament passed her Brexit deal, to make way for a new leader in the second phase of Brexit add something

 

On 27 March 2019, at a meeting of the 1922 Committee, May confirmed that she will "not lead the UK in the next stage of Brexit negotiations", meaning she was expected to resign after the third meaningful vote, if it had passed successfully add something

 

On 22 April 2019 it was announced that the leaders of 70 Conservative Associations had signed a petition calling for a vote of no confidence add something

 

On 24 May 2019, she announced that her resignation as party leader will take effect on 7 June add something

 

She stated that she would remain in office as Prime Minister until a successor is chosen after the Conservative Party elects a new leader in July 2019 add something

 

She is expected to step down as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom by 24 July 2019, following the election of her former Foreign Secretary, Boris Johnson as Conservative Party leader add something

 

On 25 July 2019, the day after leaving office, May was photographed watching a test cricket match at Lord's with her former Chief of Staff Gavin Barwell add something