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>> Meet Theresa May 2.0. The embattled British prime minister is giving a speech relaunching her leadership. She's set to recommit to bold domestic reform and will call on those outside her Conservative Party for support.>> I'm Reuters' Jacob Greaves, reporting from Westminster, where Theresa May's pitch to voters and political opponents to help her is being sold here as a prime minister reaching out.
But after calling an ill-judged snap election that left her with a minority government, it could also be interpreted as a sign of weakness. The point is, she might need the help. A lot's changed since this moment a year ago.>> Majesty The Queen has asked me to form a new government.
>> Then the newly-crowned leader promised a UK that works for everyone. Fast forward 12 tumultuous months->> Theresa May.>> And May has been shamed at the ballot box.>> Country needs a period of stability.>> Forced to swallow her loss of seats and her parliamentary majority.>> Mr. Speaker-
>> Now her very ability to pass legislation is persistently up for question. The foundation for that so-called stability built on a deal with Northern Ireland's Democratic Unionist Party. Her speech Tuesday is an attempt to show she's still in charge. But it comes on the back of questions within her own party about whether she should be.
For now, at least, they might be silent. The colleagues apparently preferring to get Brexit talks started with May at the helm. But be it here in Brussels or at the recent G20 in Hamburg, May must reassure global counterparts she's the one to do business with. From Tuesday's speech, expect a show of strength.
One brief line mentions winning the battle for ideas. A tough task when you still might be fighting to keep your job.