Ms Mordaunt returns to her day job as Minister for International Trade and attacks Anne-Marie Trevelyan.

As the repercussions of the Tory’s controversial leadership race have rippled through the Commons, Penny Mordaunt takes an extraordinary photo as leader of her party while sitting next to her.

After losing in the fifth round of voting yesterday, Ms Mordaunt returned to her day job as Minister for International Trade and slammed Anne-Marie Trevelyan.

The International Trade Secretary slammed Ms Mordaunt this week for her work ethic after backing opponent Liz Truss in the leadership race.

Other ministers have sometimes “picked up the pieces”, according to Ms Trevelyan, because Mordaunt “has not been accessible”.

And it is obvious that the offended comment. On questions about international trade this morning, Ms Mordaunt responded to a question from her ally Andrea Leadsom saying: “I am kind of surprised to find myself here this morning given my work ethic.

“But I am present.

After Labor slammed the Department for International Trade for making a ‘really disgusting attempt’ to ‘dodge any form of scrutiny’ over the UK-Australia free trade deal, Ms Mordaunt said another shot at Ms. Trevelyan.

Ruth Cadbury, a shadow trade minister, has claimed the department ‘diverted’ eight invitations to appear before the Commons International Trade Committee and abstained from voting on the deal before it was ratified.

This week, Ms Trevelyan was accused of ‘bottling up’ her appearance before MPs to broker the settlement.

In response, Ms Mordaunt said: “For my part, I have always appeared before the International Trade Committee or some other body of this House when asked to do so.

“I believe that is the mentality of the ministerial team, and we will continue to do so,” he added.

As the trade minister resumed her trial responsibilities in the House after losing the Conservative Party leadership race, her supporters showered her with admiration.

In order to reach an agreement on economic pacts, Ms Mordaunt also indicated that the UK is negotiating with 25 of the 50 US states using trade issues.

May I pay tribute to my right honorable friend for a magnificent, bold and honorable fight for the leadership of the Conservative Party and to be Prime Minister? former Conservative minister Dame Andrea Leadsom asked the minister.

Nick Thomas-Symonds, candidate for shadow international trade secretary, said: ‘I welcome the MP for Portsmouth North after her efforts in the Tory leadership race.

The secretary of state, however, is far less supportive of his ministerial efforts.

Ms. Trevelyan’s comment was then read by Mr. Thomas-Symonds.

He noted that when Tory MPs shouted ‘shame’ at him, ‘those are Tory comments about each other, not my words’.

‘I have a wonderful team of ministers,’ Ms Trevelyan retorted, ‘which is precisely why we are able to do all we can to ensure that our UK businesses have access to UK aid and help from the government to get their fantastic goods and services all over the world.”

Ms Mordaunt’s modest dedication to her duties has always struck me, according to curator Alicia Kearns.

Please provide me with an update on the status of the specific agreements my farmers in Rutland and Melton are particularly interested in signing with the US states.

In response, Ms Mordaunt said: “This week we continued our discussions with Utah, and yesterday we signed the second state-level memorandum of understanding with North Carolina, which will be based on green growth.

We are currently in talks with 50% of the US states.

The first eight agreements we will sign will cover 20% of the US economy, enabling mutual recognition of qualifications, opening up the procurement process and enabling UK businesses to export more services and goods.

While praising Ms Mordaunt’s work with US states, former Tory cabinet minister Tim Loughton joked: ‘Think of what she could achieve if she focused on hard work.’

While Liz Truss has pledged to break “economic orthodoxy” at the Treasury, she has played down its remaining roots and denied that tax cuts cause inflation today.

After being picked by Tory MPs to take on Rishi Sunak in a one-on-one, the Foreign Secretary stepped up her campaign.

At the start of September, the new Prime Minister will take over from Boris Johnson, but they must first get through a demanding six-week schedule of hustings and media appearances.

In a confident interview on BBC Radio 4’s Today programme, Ms Truss pleaded for a new strategy. Asked about her early relationship with the Lib Dems, she dismissed her pro-EU stance from 2016, saying she was “wrong” and simply said her views had changed.

Ms Truss said tax cuts were the best way to turn around the UK and ease the cost of living crisis, despite data released this morning showing government borrowing in June at its second highest level ever and interest on the £2.4trillion mountain of debt hitting a new high of £19.4tn.

She said the current tax policies implemented by Mr Sunak when he was chancellor, which include raising corporation tax from 19% to 25% in April, will cause a recession.

When asked how much interest on debt there is currently, Ms. Truss replied: “I know we have huge interest on debt…hundreds of billions of dollars.

However, she continued, “we have lower debt than the United States, Japan and Canada, and we have the highest taxes in 70 years.”

No other nation raises taxes,

“My tax cuts will reduce inflation,” she said. For 20 years, some form of economic policy has been promoted by the Treasury, economists, the Financial Times and other media. It did not lead to growth.

Former Treasury Chief Secretary Ms Truss said: “From my experience working there, I can tell the Treasury has economic orthodoxy and fights change.

“Change is what the British people need right now.

“We need to encourage investment in our country, repeal EU rules already in place and increase the amount of money going to high-growth businesses, such as pension funds.

She claimed that cutting corporation tax and National Insurance “increases the supply side of the economy”.

We have inflation due to a supply shock and gradually loose monetary policy, the statement said.

The fact that more growth is suppressed by higher taxes is not a risk; it is an economic reality.

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