Theresa May sought solace in church today as her premiership hung by a thread - with Cabinet ministers openly warning that things must change and the mooted deal with the DUP threatening to descend into chaos. As the Tories went into meltdown after the election disaster, a series of former ministers broke cover to warn that the PM is living on borrowed time. Ex-Education Secretary Nicky Morgan insisted a new leader must be put in place over the summer, while former chancellor George Osborne branded Mrs May a 'dead woman walking'. Boris Johnson is being urged by some MPs to step in and oust her. Jeremy Corbyn turned the screw by saying that another election would be a 'good thing', as a poll suggested Labour could win a rerun outright. Even the arch-loyalist Defence Secretary, Sir Michael Fallon, admitted he and senior colleagues had bluntly informed Mrs May that she must take a 'different approach' to cling on. Embattled Mrs May is set to have a stormy showdown with her party critics tomorrow night after the committee of backbench Tory MPs brought forward its meeting by 24 hours.
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View: session overview talk overview. While offensive security doctrines traditionally have been strongly associated with masculinity, defensive positions are less obviously gendered. How has neutrality been gendered in different times and places? In what ways have neutrality and nonalignment affected representations of gender and national security? How can we understand change and continuity when it comes to gender and neutrality?
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