William J. Bratton
Cameron and May top meet with 'supercop' Bratton Reuters

David Cameron is to announce a review of every government policy following last week's riots that took hold of the streets of Birmingham, London and Manchester.

The BBC reports that Mr Cameron is expected to describe the rioting as "a wakeup call for the country."

Labour leader Ed Miliband will accuse the Prime Minster of knee jerk reactions to the violence on the streets of England last week. The Labour leader is set to renew his calls for a full scale review of what happened across the country last week and will also accuse Mr Cameron and his government of being "scared" to look into the real cause of social breakdown.

Mr Cameron is to offer a damming analysis of Britain's moral decline and will promise a raft of reforms in response to the violence. The Telegraph also reveals that David Cameron will also announce human rights and health and safety laws will be reviewed.

"Social problems that have been festering for decades have exploded in our face," Cameron will argue.

"Now, just as people wanted criminals robustly confronted on our street, so they want to see these problems taken on and defeated. Our security fight back must be matched by a social fight back. We must fight back against the attitudes and assumptions that have brought parts of our society to this shocking state," Mr Cameron will add.

In an attempt to mend "broken Britain," Cameron will attempt to claim that children without fathers, schools without discipline contributed to the riots whilst also blaming selfishness on the criminality seen across England last week.

Work and Pensions secretary Iain Duncan Smith will address welfare dependency, not just for the sake of the taxpayer but for the people it traps and impoverishes. The Daily Mail reports that Iain Duncan Smith has urged police to hoard gang members for even petty crimes; in a bid to show them that the state will not stand for the life they chose to live.

The row between government and the police has intensified with the police accusing the government of interference after news that Mr Cameron and Home Secretary Theresa May will meet with William J. Bratton; an officer who improved policing in Boston, Los Angeles, New York under severe budgetary constraints.

Theresa May has defended the government's position, insisting she had told the police what she wanted them to do and will continue to refuse to back down over police cuts.