By Daily Bell Staff – March 17, 2016 The longer-term effects of Brexit are … likely to be adverse. Most studies suggest that economic growth would suffer. A detailed analysis from the Bank of England in October found that EU membership had benefited the British economy. Attempts to model the consequences of Brexit point to economic […]
“EU deal is ‘spin operation of very flimsy and insubstantial grounds”. He said: “The bottom line is that it’s not legally binding and irreversible. There is no reference to irreversibility and that matters.
On June 23rd we will make the most important political decision in our lifetimes.
But Mr. Baker’s e-mail, according to the Times, would raise question marks over the result of the referendum, and could even nullify an ‘Out’ vote due to a breach in the rules. Jolyon Maugham, QC, one of Britain’s leading barristers, told the Times that Mr Baker was effectively proposing a criminal offence.
His problem is that to be binding, those new rules must be written into the EU’s fundamental treaties, a process that will not be completed before Britain votes on membership by the end of next year.
They know that the EU Commission offers a profusion of well remunerated sinecures to prominent politicians, comfortable berths with generous salaries & expenses, that are matched by gold-plated EU pensions, conditional on their continued support for the “aims and interests” of the EU.
“If border controls were allowed to remain for two years, it is difficult to see that they would ever be removed.” Junker: “Without Schengen, free movement of workers, without freedom of European citizens to travel, the Euro makes no sense”
As sent to all subscribers of MoneyWeek magazine Dear John, Are you proud to be British? Apologies for the personal question… but I want to make sure right away that I’m addressing the right kind of person. To me it seems like too many people have just given up on the “idea” of Britain altogether. […]
To me, you’ve now got in Europe a sort of government-by-proxy of everybody, who has now got carried away.
But all this changed with the creation of the Environment Agency in 1997 and when we adopted the European Water Framework Directive in 2000. No longer were the authorities charged with a duty to prevent flooding. Instead, the emphasis shifted, in an astonishing reversal of policy, to a primary obligation to achieve ‘good ecological status’ for our national rivers. This is defined as being as close as possible to ‘undisturbed natural conditions’.