From Cumbria in the north to Cheshire in the south, England's North West is a rich and varied region with a population approaching seven million people.
The Green Party has 82 primary authority councillors in the region; these are made up of from councils such as Lancaster with 21, Wirral with 13, Burnley and Knowsley with 7, whilst Trafford and St Helens both have 6 each. Wider Manchester has 4 seats, with Liverpool and Stockport with 3. More details of these can be found on the respective local Party websites provided below, or here.
Details of the North-West Green Party Officers are on the 'Contacts' page.
Preston - Dr Kevin Rigotti (Co-Chair)
West Lancs -
Website: West Lancs
Brilliant new page that lets you find your Green Party candidates, as well as address of polling station, postal vote form, etc etc! And there are a record number of Greens standing, so the chances are you can vote Green this May!
Follow this link
The Green Party is the only major political party in the UK that commits to a life based on democracy and justice within the planet's limits.
The Green Party has always dared to be different, and we’ve always known the power of good ideas. We understand that inequality is not just unfair, but damaging to everyone in society.
We understand that not everyone wants to live to work. The Green Party has the bold solutions to deal with the problems we face today: recovering from the impact of coronavirus, while tackling the climate and biodiversity crises and creating compassionate communities where everyone can thrive.
The Government’s ideological commitment to austerity has seen £50 billion cut from council services since 2010. These cuts - forced through from Westminster - have closed libraries, forced councils to sell public land and laid off the council staff that collect litter, repair roads and care for older people. The cross party Local Government Association estimates that councils face a further shortfall of £8 billion by 2025 with the most basic of services being eroded, decimating our communities.
A vote for the Green Party in May is a vote against such outdated, disastrously imposed establishment thinking. It is a vote for a new, fresh approach.
The Green Party is committed to campaigning to restore the £50 billion of public money taken from councils – having Greens elected to councils will send a strong message to Westminster that people have had enough of losing cherished local services.
At a local level, having Greens on your council means having champions for investment in local services, fighting to improve public spaces, increase access to social housing and to provide more walking, cycling and public transport opportunities.
It means having councillors looking beyond the tired stock answers and convention-sapped ambitions of the establishment parties. Green councillors embrace the new and relish the bold; harnessing resident’s skills and trusting local knowledge to solve local challenges, from declining high streets to under resourced public transport.
Unlike councillors from the establishment parties, Greens are not subject to a Party whip that orders them to vote according to the needs of the party machines and their colleagues in Westminster. This means they are free to put the residents they represent front and centre, and to fight without fear of favour for their interests - and the radical solutions that will make their lives better.
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