In a victory speech, Khan promised to ‘build bridges’ and jobs as the UK capital emerged from the epidemic.
Sadiq Khan, who was elected mayor of London after a series of disappointing results in local elections on Thursday, encouraged the opposition Labor Party in a tougher race than expected.
Khan, who became the main western capital after his victory in 2011, won 55.2 percent of the vote, compared to 44.6 percent for the ruling Conservative candidate Shaun Bailey.
The turnout was 42 percent lower than in the previous election of 201 Turn.
Continuing his campaign to create jobs in nine million cities, Khan said: “
The 50-year-old said his second term would be “building bridges between different communities” and between City Hall and the government.
He said he was confident that “London could take part in a national recovery” and that the UK’s capital would “build a brighter green and a more equal future”.
One conservative prime minister, including Boris Johnson, a vocal critic of Braxit and his predecessor as mayor, has been named by Khan for his disagreements with former US President Donald Trump.
The two men became embroiled in a fierce battle of words after Trump criticized controversial travel bans on people from some Muslim countries.
Khan’s re-election resulted in a flurry of Labor in the local elections in the former centers of central and northern England, following a disastrous performance in the 2012 national election.
Johnson has enjoyed widespread success elsewhere in England, but the opposition in London has become increasingly influential.
Analysts have blamed it on the city’s younger, more ethnically diverse and pro-EU population, which, unlike most in England, strongly opposed the Brexit.
In his victory speech, Khan referred to his humble source, growing up in government housing in an ethnically mixed residential area of south London.
“I grew up on a council estate, a working-class boy, the child of immigrants, but I’m now the mayor of London,” he said, describing himself as “through London and”.