British PM Theresa May Profits From Caged Children In Detention Camps

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Theresa May described the policy of separating immigrant children from their families as “deeply disturbing” and “wrong”, even though her family is reaping huge profits from it.

British Prime Minister Theresa May described Donald Trump’s policy of separating immigrant children from their families as “deeply disturbing” and “wrong”, even though her family is reaping huge profits from it.

Capital Group, the company of Theresa May’s husband, Philip May, reaped enormous profits because the centers are run by General Dynamics, which is owned by Mr. May’s investment firm.

According to RT: A number of high-profile corporations have invested in ‘defense’ company, General Dynamics, which manufactures weapons.

Philip May’s Capital Group is one such corporation.

Its Capital Research Global Investors (CRGI) owns just under $4 billion worth of shares in General Dynamics as of June 20, representing almost seven percent of the company.

Proceeds from the company holding children in detention centers will, therefore, have helped to finance Philip May’s paycheck from his role as a relationship manager with Capital Group.

Theresa May’s husband has worked in this role for the $1.4-trillion global research investment company since 2005, and is reportedly the Tory leader’s “closest adviser,” according to Business Insider.

It’s not the first time that his company has been exposed as a major shareholder in controversial businesses. Back in April, RT reported that May’s Capital Group was the largest shareholder in military arms manufacturer, BAE Systems, whose share price soared after airstrikes in Syria were carried out by Western coalition forces, including Britain.

It’s also the second-largest shareholder in Lockheed Martin – a US military arms firm that supplies weapons systems, aircraft and logistical support. Its shares also rocketed after those missile strikes.

More recently, it was revealed that May’s Capital Research Management Company, a subsidiary of Capital Group, holds a majority of shares in GW Pharmaceutical, which makes medicinal cannabis in the UK – an issue that recently hit the headlines after a 12-year-old boy who suffers from epileptic seizures had his cannabis oil confiscated.

Licenses have been granted to biotech firm GW Pharmaceutical to produce a medical cannabis product called Sativex, which can be prescribed for patients by doctors.

According to The Times, since gaining approval from the Medicines and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) to sell Sativex – which retails at £125 ($167) per 10ml bottle – to the British market, GW in effect enjoys a monopoly on legal cannabis in the UK, while anyone caught using other forms of cannabis for medical purposes faces up to 14 years in prison.

Following an outcry from prominent US politicians and the public at large, Trump signed an executive order designed to end the forced separation of children from their families.

Baxter Dmitry
About Baxter Dmitry 5992 Articles
Baxter Dmitry is a writer at The People's Voice. He covers politics, business and entertainment. Speaking truth to power since he learned to talk, Baxter has travelled in over 80 countries and won arguments in every single one. Live without fear.