Theresa May is refusing to name a single gunman or killers in the Manchester terror attack, insisting the attack was not “workplace violence”.

However, in an interview with the BBC, the Prime Minister made clear that the victims, many of whom are from ethnic minorities, were targeted at a concert on Friday night, rather than a political demonstration.

Theresa May says the attacks were not workplace violence.

She says there are people from different communities here, and that she has spoken to them.

Theresa has spoken with the families of the victims of this horrific attack.

The prime minister says the attack on Manchester Arena was not a political rally, but a terrorist attack.

She also says that police and intelligence agencies are working closely with the UK’s intelligence services to bring those responsible to justice.

The attack on the Manchester arena has prompted calls for the government to use the term “terrorist”.

Theresa may have been referring to a terrorist threat, but it appears that her language has been interpreted to mean that a terrorist act was not carried out.

It is clear from her comments that the prime minister is referring to acts of violence committed by members of an ethnic minority, not a terrorist group.

The Manchester terror attacks were the worst atrocity in British history, and are likely to be remembered as the beginning of the end for the hard-right and racist UK Independence Party (UKIP).

The group has now declared a second campaign for the 2015 general election.

The UK has suffered a string of terror attacks in recent years, and is now the country with the second-highest murder rate in the world, after Saudi Arabia.

The Prime Minister’s remarks come after a series of deadly shootings at an outdoor music festival in Texas and a school in Connecticut.

Theresa was asked about the attacks in Manchester.

She said: I can’t comment on what happened in Manchester because it is still under investigation.

But I can say that the UK is a place where people of all backgrounds, religions and cultures come together and we all have the right to live and work together in a safe and secure environment.

What are your thoughts?

Are you shocked that the Prime Minster chose to use that phrase?

Do you think the Prime Ministers words should be used instead of referring to this attack as a “workstation violence”?

Do you think they were the correct way to describe it?

Leave your comments below.