It doesn't matter if our Prime Minister is 'Labour' Blair or 'Tory' Cameron, they always do as they are told.
Cameron blurted out today, that "the United Nations are the Worlds rulers" on the BBC news.
Cuts are being imposed on the British people with Councils 'laying off' many thousands. Services are being cut and more cuts are on the way and the Armed Forces have themselves come under constant defence spending cutbacks. But the likes of Cameron seem to love strutting the World stage, and issuing threats to leaders 'the World Government' do not like. There seems to be no cutbacks in their warmongering !
So there we have it.
Ceasefire As UK Tornados Head To Libya
The Libyan government has announced an immediate ceasefire, less than two hours after Prime Minister David Cameron said British fighter jets would be deployed to enforce a United Nations no-fly zone.
Foreign Minister Mousa Kousa said Libya was declaring a ceasefire and stopping all military operations against rebels.
Mr Kousa said the government would also "open dialogue channels" to ensure there was sustained peace in Libya.
But the Reuters news agency reported government troops were still shelling the rebel-held western city of Misratah, killing at least 25 people including children.
However, the Libyan government claimed its forces have not carried out any military operations today in Misratah or anywhere else in the country, and its forces are already implementing the ceasefire.
International relations experts said the Libyan announcement of a ceasefire gives the regime of dictator Muammar Gaddafi breathing space as the UN-backed states work on a response.
Oliver Miles, former British ambassador to Libya, told Sky News: "I think he has taken a step that no one foresaw.
"It is very difficult to read Gaddafi's mind but I think he sees this as a way of holding back the military attack."
Sky's Lisa Holland, reporting from Tripoli, said: "It is very, very interesting to hear this complete change in the regime's rhetoric.
"The language has changed dramatically and now they are talking about saving civilians - last night the regime was warning Benghazi residents they were coming to get them."
libyan foreign minister: we have declared a ceasefire
After the ceasefire was announced, Mr Cameron responded to the 11th-hour decision by Mr Gaddafi.
"We will judge him by his actions and not his words - he must stop what he is doing and brutalising his people."
And addressing an audience later in Perth, Scotland, he claimed that Libya would not become another Iraq and there would be no foreign occupation of the country."
Cameron: 'Libya Not Another Iraq'
Mr Cameron said: "The UN resolution - which we, with the Lebanese, the US and French helped draft - makes it quite clear there will be no foreign occupation of Libya.
"The people of Libya don't want that, and neither do the UK and its allies. It is not going to happen.
"And it is not just that this time, the action has the full and unambiguous legal authority of the United Nations.
Mr Cameron had earlier told the House of Commons: "Britain will deploy Tornados and Typhoons as well as air-to-air refuelling and surveillance aircraft.
"Our forces will join an international operation to enforce the resolution if Gaddafi fails to comply with its demand that he ends attacks on civilians.
"Preparations to deploy these aircraft have already started and in the coming hours they will move to bases from where they can start to take the necessary action."
What Does A No-Fly Zone Mean?
Mr Cameron made the announcement of Britain's involvement after Libya closed its air space to all traffic after the UN resolution was passed in New York on Thursday night.
Sky sources have said the name for the British participation in a no-fly mission over Libya is 'Operation Ellamy'.
Mr Gaddafi at first threatened to turn into "hell" the lives of anyone who attacks Libya.
"If the world goes crazy, so will we... We will respond - we will turn their lives into hell," he said.
But in an attempt at brinksmanship Mr Gaddafi then authorised the unexpected ceasefire announcement.
Col Gaddafi And Then Sky's Lisa Holland in Tripoli
French, British and US military planners had earlier discussed tactics to enforce the no-fly zone with the help of other nations.
Although the UN, EU and Nato members are involved, not all states in the alliances are willing to participate.
Others are only willing to provide logistical help and not offensive capabilities.
Sources told Sky News that the Royal Navy was prepared to send warships to the North African region, however the Ministry of Defence downplayed an enlarged naval role.
Reports indicated that Libyan forces carried out a sustained artillery and rocket bombardment on Misratah.
"There have been heavy bombardments... They are bombing everything, the houses, the centre of the city," a rebel named Saadoun said.
Five countries - listed in blue - abstained from the UN Security Council vote
Pre-ceasefire, the dictator's son Saif Gaddafi had said that troops would encircle the eastern city of Benghazi.
But the International Criminal Court's prosecutor warned that indiscriminately attacking civilians in Benghazi would be a war crime.
Prosecutor Luis Moreno-Ocampo says a Libyan Defence Ministry warning to civilians to leave the eastern rebel stronghold ahead of an attack would not absolve military commanders of blame if civilians are killed.
But Saif Gaddafi had said his family was "not afraid" of UN-backed action.
"We will not be afraid. I mean, you are not helping the people if you are going to bomb Libya, to kill Libyans. You destroy our country. Nobody is happy with that."
Armoured Libyan anti-aircraft tracked vehicles are considered as a no-fly threat
The 15-member UN Security Council voted on Thursday night to undertake the no-fly zone to protect the people of Libya.
But it was achieved with only 66% of the vote as five states abstained from voting.
Experts believe UN momentum must be maintained by a variety of states willing to be involved.
Former head of the British army General Lord Dannatt told Sky News: "There has to be a strategic objective and it is clear to get rid of the Gaddafi regime.
"This must be a very broad-based coalition of interests that removes Gaddafi."
Libyan troops have been told to retake Benghazi and other towns
The Arab League chief said the UN resolution was aimed at protecting civilians and did not back any invasion, but said he did not want any side "to go too far".
"The goal is to protect civilians first of all, and not to invade or occupy - the resolution is clear on that point," Amr Moussa said.
Yet few Arab states that urged the imposition of the no-fly zone showed little enthusiasm for joining any military action.
Qatar said it would take part in the international operation but it was unclear if military action would be included.
US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said her country would continue to explore the most effective measure to end the crisis.
Libyan rocket launchers may be considered legitimate UN targets
Numerous EU states have voiced support for the no-fly zone to prevent regime troops attacking rebels, however Germany has pointedly refused to be involved in any action.
"German soldiers will not take part in a military intervention in Libya," Foreign Minister Guido Westerwelle said in a statement.
"We remain eminently sceptical on the option of military intervention... anticipated in this resolution. We see in it considerable risks and dangers. That is why we could not approve this part of the text."
Turkey has called for an immediate ceasefire and said it opposes foreign intervention.
China, Australia and Russia indicated they will not take part but Poland offered logistical support.
The Wall Street Journal said that the Egyptian military, with US knowledge, was shipping arms and ammunition across its border to help rebels in neighbouring Libya.
former raf navigator: ground attacks could be key
UNHCR officials say 300,000 people have fled Libya but worry that reprisals by Gaddafi forces could worsen as the no-fly zone is imposed.
UN refugee agency spokeswoman Melissa Fleming said the numbers "remain steady" with about 1,500 to 2,500 people a day crossing the borders out of Libya.
Mr Cameron said the British Government would utilise "considerable resources" to help with any necessary humanitarian operations.