there is made a business of moralising over Syrian revolution though. I won't say too much about Kassab or Oz K, but for them its become less about actually concretely analysing the situation in Syria but condemning European leftists, which doesn't centre Syrian voices, as much as they would like to claim. Because well, the actual situation in Syria is beyond bleak. A hypothetical British military intervension wouldn't be disastrous so much as hugely inefficient and a waste of resources.
It's no coincidence that the likes of Katerji tweet in English, because were they to pivot to a Turkish/Kurdish or Arab audience they wouldn't get nearly as much traction.
As for Corbyn splitting the party, respectfully, don't be daft, now you're being OTT. He is the most democratic of social democrats and makes Ted Heath look like a bloody Leninist. His politics have not evolved a shred since his student days, and he treats everyone (be them democrats or conservative nationalists) as people one can have a mannered British conversation with. It's a very public school mindset, actually. All talk no walk — I encountered plenty of those lamentable types at Royal Holloway. Lest we forget, it was Corbyn himself who placed Starmer in a position of power to take on the mantle if all went wrong. You've got a lot to learn about the English my man, a lot.
No, people hate Corbyn because he is a mirror image of the British political establishment. That is simply it.
EDIT: I'm aware corbyn personally didn't attend public school, but British politics is indelibly marked with the trappings of public school protocol. Even if you are educated in comprehensives or grammar schools you must not be like the average students from such institutions.