Mrs May was challenged over the changes during a special BBC Question Time programme, but she insisted the reforms were "fair".
"I utterly deplore Donald Trump's decision", he said.
'It would result in the destruction of the lives and communities and environment for millions of people.
So it may come down to how enthused, engaged and interested people are in what is the fifth opportunity to vote in Wales in little over two years.
'There has to be no first use, there has to be a process of engagement to bring about, ultimately, global nuclear disarmament. "We can't let that happen".
Some audience members disagreed with the statement, and heckled the leader for answers.
"It's not going to happen quickly, it's not going to happen easily, but we have to have that wish".
When quizzed whether this would mean he could get everything he wanted, his response was: "Yes I do think that is the way you start".
Casino assailant motivated by gambling debts, not terrorism
In the footage's last scenes, the gunman is seen exchanging fire with one of the hotel's security officers at a stairwell doorway. He was later found dead on the fifth floor of a hotel connected to the complex, the 38th fatality of the night.
'That is hard, I appreciate'. The UK Labour party leader has received an important boost from the Vermont senator and leading American progressive Bernie Sanders, who faced off against Hillary Clinton in the Democratic party primaries past year.
Next up to face the audience was Mr Corbyn who was swiftly challenged over his views on Trident, his views on the IRA and whether the Labour manifesto was "a realistic wish list" or "just a letter to Santa Claus?"
Betting that she would win a strong majority, May called the snap election to strengthen her position at home as she embarked on complicated Brexit negotiations with 27 other members of the European Union.
We have had enough.
"We have a situation where if Jeremy Corbyn was to get into number 10, he'd be being propped up by the Liberal Democrats and the Scottish Nationalists", she said.
But Mr Rouse responded: 'It's a question of funding it.
That would have uncertain consequences for Britain's US$2.5 trillion ($3.5t) economy, and future government policy on everything from government spending and corporate taxation to bond issuance.
Corbyn (pictured below) defended his party's decision to raise taxes for larger businesses, saying the extra money would allow the government to provide better public services.