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George Osborne has revealed he will quit Parliament to 'fight for that Britain that I love' as Evening Standard editor.The Tatton MP revealed today he would not be standing in the snap general election that Theresa May called yesterday.Writing in the Standard, where he starts as editor next month, Mr Osborne said: 'I am stepping down from the House of Commons - for now.But I will remain active in the debate about our country's future and on the issues I care about, like the success of the Northern Powerhouse.'I want a Britain that is free, open, diverse and works with other nations to defend our democratic values in the world.'I will go on fighting for that Britain I love from the editor's chair of a great newspaper.Today Mr Osborne met shocked Evening Standard staff on a tour of its Kensington newsroom and told them: 'I may have experience of running the country but I have never run a paper'.He earns £75,000-a-year to represent the 65,000 people living in his constituency of Tatton in Cheshire - but since being sacked by Theresa May he has also pocketed £786,000 from speeches and £650,000-a-year for one day a week at US financial giant Black Rock.It's still too early to be writing my memoirs.'Mr Osborne's remarks will be seen in No 10 as a warning to Mrs May that her rival will not hesitate to criticise her if she wins back power on June 8.The ex-Chancellor was a leading campaigner for Remain and spent his career on the liberal wing of the Conservative Party.
‘The foundations we lay today will lead us to a new chapter of industrialisation’, he said, adding that the government would fast-track the establishment of special economic zones along the route.There are just four lions on the 50-square-mile Shambala reserve, just a couple of hours north of Johannesburg – along with zebras, giraffes, rhinos, impala, kudu, ostriches, hippos, crocs and warthogs – the whole David Attenborough box set if you will.