These are what we call the 'YMMV items.' Things that some people find in this work. We call them 'your mileage might vary' because not everyone sees these things in the same way. This starts discussions in the trope lists, a thing we don't want. Please use the discussion page if you'd like to discuss any of these items.
Growing the Beard - The Times backed the Lib Dems in the Oldham East and Saddleworth by-election for this reason, claiming they'd gone from protest vote to legitimate party of government despite knowing that doing so would be immensely unpopular no matter what they did.
The Guardian credited the Internet with the word "Clameron", the Portmanteau Couple Name for Clegg/Cameron. Given the kinds of sites they'd have to be visiting to find people using that term in the first place, it seems the Guardian is staffed by fangirls and -boys.
Ho Yay - Pretty much everything he's done politically since the 2010 election that resulted in a hung Parliament comes off this way to the media. It's only gotten worse ever since he formed a coalition with Conservative leader David Cameron, with comparisons to them being a newly married couple all over the newspapers for days on end.
Even the BBC, the largest broadcaster in the world, sustained the idea: in a political review of 2010 more than half a year after the fact, they describe it as a political love affair thusly: '... in the Downing Street rose garden the sun shone, the birds even sang, and the world watched as the beautiful friendship between Nick and Dave began'. All complete with soft focus and twinkly romantic music.
Memetic Mutation - "I agree with Nick." Also, the aforementioned 'no more than 30 women'.
After the Tory papers scraped the bottom of the barrel to mudsling him during the campaign, Twitter users pretty much instantly got together and called anything and everything #nickcleggsfault.
Never Live It Down - Again, 'No more than 30 women', since many take it to mean literally '30 women', turning it into a bit of a Beam Me Up, Scotty! moment. The question was "How many are we talking: 10, 20, 30?", to which Clegg replied: "No more than 30 ... it's a lot less than that.". Then taken entirely out of context by every paper thereafter.
Promising not to raise tuition fees. And then raising them. In fairness, it wasn't his decision as it's a Tory government, but students felt betrayed.
No Such Thing as Bad Publicity: When his apology for promising not to raise tuition fees was autotuned on Youtube as a mockery, Clegg didn't seem to mind and indeed kept bringing the fact up without prompting in interviews.