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Hi, my name is David Cameron and I'm the leader of the Conservative Party. You can call me Dave if you wish, not that I'm trying to tell you what to do. "David" is fine. My mother calls me David and she's a lovely woman, so either way it's cool.
This is my own personal uncyclopedia article. I've created this, because I feel that in this modern age of ipods and nanos, it is important to connect with young people and do it in the medium and language that they understand, lol. 
I was brought up in the heaving, multi-cultural metropolis of Wantage in Oxfordshire, by my mother Mary and father Ian: a humble stockbroker. Some people say we were wealthy, but I think "comfortable" is a more accurate description of our circumstances. And we certainly weren't as comfortable as you would expect of the grandson of Sir William Malcolm Mount, 2nd Baronet!
I was educated at a small school called Eton where I achieved reasonable grades, but these were good enough to study at my local university in Oxford. I may or may not have led a very quiet life at university. We probably shouldn't dwell on that fact. The same goes for my time at Eton. Nothing particularly interesting happened in my private life before politics (a private life which I'm perfectly entitled to, by the way) and nobody really cares about it anyway. I don't even know why I brought it up., called Samantha. We have three children together: Ivan, Nancy and little Arthur. I am a very hands on father. I change nappies, do the hoovering and typical household stuff like that. If you want to watch me do everyday ordinary things, go here!.
I became Member of Parliament for Witney in 2001 and then in 2005 was chosen as leader of the Conservative Party. Can you believe that? I thought I was signing up for a bridge tournament and I ended up winning the Tory leadership contest! Turns out I'm better at winning elections than I am at cards!
Well, I think it is important to understand that the most common mistake in politics is to rush into policy-making. Really what is needed at this stage in time is a period of reflection where we figure out who the Conservatives are in the 21st century. Only then will it be prudent for the party to gather together as one and decide what it is that I think. Having said this, I do have some "beliefs". Let's have a look shall we?
I believe that happiness is a very important and often overlooked part of both British politics and life. As leader of the modern Conservative Party it is my mission to bring a little bit more sunshine into all our lives. I hope this is an idea that we as a nation can get behind.
ChildrenI believe that children are the future. One day, years from now, they will be the adults and therefore we should do everything in our power to make sure that the children are one day in the position, in the future, to be of adult age. Not that we should deny them the opportunity to be children in the meantime, no one is saying that. I do think however, that it's important to let them be adults in the future, when the time arises. If something happens to put that future adulthood in jeopardy, then you can rest assured that the Conservatives will be there to help, whether that means better education, extra pocket money to go see a P Diddy concert, or something as simple as a hug.
Puppies and Kittens
As leader of the opposition in a nation of animal lovers, I believe that little furry animals are all sweet and cuddly. We as a people should give them love and kisses and tasty little treats for being good pets. People stop me in my constituency and say "Dave, are you a dog person or a cat person?" and I ask them "Why should I be either?" There's no need for such arbitrary boundaries when all we are arguing about is love. Dogs and cats should not be segregated, but brought together so that they develop an understanding at an early age. Then we may stop them from fighting "like cats and dogs".
The Environmentpolar ice caps and the subsequent raising of sea-levels leading to a terrible watery death for all mankind is a bad thing. Ideally, we don't want it to happen. So, the days when the Tories would go out on team-bonding holidays logging and hunting pandas are behind us. The Conservative Party is now committed to preserving the environment in which we live and to show this commitment, we now have a tree as our logo! Beat that Tony!
I of course do my bit to help. I'm using a more environmentally friendly hairspray. So, not only do I look good, I do good. Well, of course, that depends on your definition of good, I'm not trying to impose my ideas of style on anyone here. On top of that, I cycle to work. My car now only drives my papers to the Commons, reducing the car's weight and therefore the fuel consumption. The cycle helmet plays havoc with my hair though.
Right, so here's the problem. All my MPs, as good as they are (and they really do a very very good job), are all old, white and horribly middle class. And we really don't want that do we? No we don't. Not at all. Definitely not. So who do you call when you need to freshen up your back benches? Why the A-List of course! They're just like the A-Team, except instead of fighting crime they stand as Tory candidates for the House of Commons, which I think is a dangerous mission in itself! So if you think you're up to the challenge, and you can find us, these are the sort of people we're looking for.
- People from ethnic minorites. We need more black or Asian people to come into our party and kick some ass like BA. "I ain't going on no plane fool!"
- Young People. We need some young "faces" in our party. So if you're as young and in tune with the youth of today as I am, then why not apply? If you're a failed soap actor or were a reality tv star, then even better. Ann Widdecombe may have been on Celebrity Fit Club, but she can't fly the tv flag all alone.
- People with Disabilities. Maybe you're in a wheelchair, or are blind. Or maybe you're "howling mad" like Murdoch. Either way, disabled people are more than welcome in the Conservative Party.
- Women. Margaret Thatcher was a woman and I think she did a very good job (I'm not sure if that makes me a Thatcherite. I haven't decided on that yet). So let's have some more ladies in Westminster, eh? They tell us men what to do everywhere else, so why not in parliament? This doesn't quite fit into my A-Team analogy, though. Hannibal was always dressing up, I guess, so he could have been a woman. Come to think of it, we haven't got any transvestites in our party either. So come on trannies! Why not pin a blue rosette to your dress?
Of course, I can't beat Labour and put my beliefs into practice on my own, so this section of my article is dedicated to my trusted
servants comrades conservatives. I would happily go to war with these men. I mean that figuratively, of course. I may have voted in favour of the war at the time, but knowing what we know now, I would definitely have a good long think before possibly considering perhaps sending our boys to war if I had that decision in hindsight. Now that we've cleared that up, may I introduce my shadow cabinet!
- William Hague. "Willy" is my greatest asset, as his experience in leading the Conservative Party to defeat in the 2001 election, is extensive. He is always giving me sound party-leader advice, like "never wear baseball caps in public". His wise, Oxford-educated, mind provides the perfect head for the position of shadow foreign secretary.
- George Osborne. George Gideon Oliver Osborne is my shadow Chancellor. I don't know how he gets to grips with these numbers at such a young age. He's virtually come straight out of Oxford, where I hear he was quite the ladies' man. But Ozzy's married now, so well done with that. He's like Gordon Brown, except younger, better looking and not after my job. We both agreed that he's too young to be leader at the moment.
- Oliver Letwin. My fellow old-Etonian and great pal Ollie is doing a wonderful job for me as chairman of the policy review. He also makes an excellent cup of tea.
- Theresa May. When she's not out buying shoes, she's putting her Oxford degree to good use as Shadow Leader of the House. She's a great organiser. They're all colour-coded and in order of heel-size. She's like the glamourous mother of our big dysfunctional Tory family.
- Alan Duncan. We call him the "cox", alluding to his background on the Oxford Rowing team. A flamboyant, colourful speaker, he loves the razzmatazz of the tv panel game circuit and they love him back. And he's single, ladies!
- David Davis. The man I defeated in the 2005 leadership contest. Some people say he's boring, but I most vehemently disagree. Shall we move on?
I hope you've enjoyed this exclusive sneak peak into my world as much as I have enjoyed guiding you through it. Why not vote for me on this very democratic website and get in some practice for the next election? Thanks for your support. Make sure you come back and look out for updates direct from the laptop on my kitchen table, but right now, I'm going to wash up the porridge.