General election: Georgia Taylor stands for Green Party in Wealden

11 November 2019

We are excited to announce our prospective parliamentary candidate, Georgia Taylor. Georgia lives in Forest Row and has been a Parish Councillor. Georgia runs her own business and has worked in government in the Department for International Development. 

Georgia says to Wealden residents, “I will represent your voice in Parliament and make sure that truth is told. It will be my job to make sure you are heard.”

Georgia will campaign for a People's vote on Brexit, and to Remain in the EU. 

Greens have led the way for years on tackling climate chaos, and every vote for the Greens helps speed climate action. Georgia will push hard for cheaper energy, better transport, warmer homes and hundreds of thousands of new, decent jobs.

She will work hard, too, for a fairer Britain where there is no more 'them' and 'us'.

Georgia is keen to use her voice in parliament to 

  • work for secure incomes for everyone in Wealden
  • protect our beautiful environment
  • push for more funding for social services 
  • make our roads safe, and make it easier to travel without a car
  • develop quality, green, community-owned housing 

Georgia has a special interest in young people’s health and wellbeing and will push for proper investment in specialist support, youth activities and activism, preventing drug and alcohol misuse, and protecting young people from abuse.  

At a national level, Georgia will work to protect us and the environment from unfettered, unethical and damaging business practice. She wants to find new economic models and to tackle the worst aspects of the UK’s financial sector. 

At this time of climate emergency, Georgia will be a strong Green voice holding the government to account. She celebrates all our individual efforts to reduce our greenhouse emissions, but only government can make the structural changes needed to protect us and the planet. Georgia will demand immediate governmental action to bring our greenhouse emissions to zero by 2030.