Cameron had next to no majority.Just thinking: when Corbyn was the Labour leader, he managed to force Cameron into U-turns on tax credits in 2016, and later on £4bn in cuts to disabled people's personal independence payments. Whereas Starmer has not only failed to force the Government to change its mind on universal credit, the triple lock or national insurance rises, he's also failed to effectively campaign about these issues.
So instead of removing the whip from Corbyn, perhaps Starmer might be better off ringing him for some advice.
nothing 'hard left' in those Corbyn policies - just defending the interests of the british people - middle ground i would call that.
Corbyn left Starmer with an 80 seat deficit to contend with.
You try forcing any u-turns as an opposition leader in those circumstances and see how you get on.