None of them is Jeremy Corbyn or Keir Starmer.
When Jeremy Corbyn met with with Theresa May on Wednesday 30th January to discuss BREXIT he was flanked by only two aides, Seumas Milne and Karie Murphy.
And as for the views and input of the membership of the Labour Party …
Say hello to three out of the four brains behind Jeremy Corbyn’s approach to BREXIT, Seumas Milne, Len McCluskey and Karie Murphy.
Here we see Len McCluskey, a prime example of the contention that power is an aphrodisiac, doing his imitation of Tony Bennett.
If you are a Unite member facing the possibility of finding yourself out of work, you may be interested to learn that the basic rate of Jobseeker’s Allowance for someone aged 25 and over has been £73.10 per week since April 2015.
And that benefits, like JSA have been frozen since April 2015.
That they have not been increased by a penny since April 2015.
And that McCluskey, Milne, Murphy and Murray’s stooge, Jeremy Corbyn has said, repeatedly, publicly and on the record, that his Labour Government would not be able to afford to end the benefits freeze on his first day in office, if ever …
The end of the last UK owned mass producer of cars was a significant economic, political and social event.
The Conservatives were baying for blood.
The political establishment swung into action.
The Labour Government lead by Blair and Brown stepped up to the crease.
A Rover Taskforce, under the aegis of Advantage West Midlands, the Regional Development Agency, was set up to co-ordinate the actions of national government, the likes of the Department for Work and Pensions, and local government in the shape of Birmingham City Council.
Front and centre to that response to the loss of 5,000 jobs, of people directly employed by Rover, was Gerard Coyne of Unite.
Many 1,000s more in the Rover supply chain were put out of work as a consequence of the company ceasing production of Rover cars.
Today, in 2019, all Landrover production is soon to leave the West Midlands, forever.
The wiseacres of the Commentariat are unmoved.
The Conservative Government of Theresa May is disinterested.
The Labour Party of Jeremy Corbyn is nowhere to be seen.
Jezziah hasn’t even sped north of Watford for a photo opportunity with JLR workers, his Coal Not Dole badges shining brightly.
Yet he was quick to dash off to Port Talbot for a selfie with steel workers when Tata Steel got into difficulties.
If you are reading this, Jez, there are three train companies running services from London to Birmingham.
I recommend Chiltern Railways.
Because it is how a nationalised railway should look, feel, sound and run like, but would not under a Labour Government led by you.
Where were we?
Ah, yes, all Landrover production leaving these shores, forever.
It was scrapped by the Coalition Government after May 2010.
Birmingham City Council is immersed in planning for the Commonwealth Games to be held in the city in 2022 and engaged in a dispute over domestic waste collection with Unite …
And Gerard Coyne is no longer a figure of influence within Unite or elsewhere as he was in 2005.
How many Unite members must be regretting not voting for Gerard Coyne in the last election to the post of Unite General Secretary?
Instead, they re-elected Len McCluskey for whom BREXIT means Left Exit.
McCluskey has been prominent in the news recently so eager to make BREXIT happen that he has even spoken with Theresa May.
McCluskey does not appear to have raised the growing plight of his members, particularly in the automotive industry, with the Prime Minister.
Over two decades ago, Norman Lamont said, “Rising unemployment and the recession have been the price that we have had to pay to get inflation down. That price is well worth paying.”
Today, McCluskey, Milne, Murphy and Murray, are saying through their stooge, Jeremy Corbyn, that rising unemployment and the risk of a recession are a price well worth paying for their 1,000 Year LEXIT.
That the prospect of further redundancies at JLR and possible job losses at Nissan, Toyota, BMW …
… as well as in the City of London are a price well worth paying … but for what, exactly?