Thursday, January 17, 2019


On June 23, 2016 the British people voted to Brexit. Britain joined the European Economic Community (the Common Market) as the EU was known then, in 1973. PM Theresa May (a Remainer) miscalculating a snap election that cost her the majority in Parliament, formed a Government with the support of the DUP and proceeded to negotiate exit conditions with the petty, spiteful eurocrats in Brussels. 

UPDATE: As predicted PM Theresa May survived a second no confidence vote. May says she will hold talks with MPs across Parliament to find a consensus on Brexit. She reiterated that the UK will leave the European Union but had “constructive meetings” with Remainer MPs in the LibDems, SNP and Plaid Cymru. All of who are against Brexit completely. She said they must “come together” and “all work constructively to set out what Parliament does want”. But this is a Remainer Parliament in a pro-Brexit Britain. The country expects Brexit to be delivered, not be watered down and killed off by hardline Remainers. No Deal is still better than a bad deal. An overwhelming majority of MPs are intent on diluting Brexit so much that it is unrecognisable to what we voted for. Such a deal does not exist! (Source)

Jan. 15, 2019


May loses Brexit vote by historic margins of 432 to 202. Realistically there are five options left: crashing out of the EU with no deal; extending Article 50, a Constitutional problem in view of the law stipulating the UK will exit the EU on March 29; the Norway option -- a deal with an EU Customs Union -- which is a real danger; a second referendum, for which Labour are going to push; and last but not least, remaining in the EU, as EU Council President Tusk lost no time to suggest. Labour leader Corbyn tabled a no confidence vote for tomorrow evening, which is likely to fail. Boris Johnson has another bright idea.


Prime Minister Theresa May is set to see her Brexit deal rejected in the biggest Parliamentary defeat for a British government in 95 years after her last minute pleas for support appeared to fall on deaf ears. The battle now is over not whether May loses, but how badly. At least 70 of her Conservative Party, as well as sometime allies in the Democratic Unionist Party, are publicly pledged to join opposition Members of Parliament in voting against her agreement Tuesday. That would translate into a defeat by a margin of 150 or more, the largest in over a century. Even if some abstain, a defeat by more than 100 would be the worst since 1924. (More)

Dec. 12, 2018


PM Theresa May faced a no confidence vote in the Commons tonight over the disastrous Brexit deal she negotiated with the EU. She survived by 200 to 117 votes. Hrricane Watcher @GodlessNZ explains the esoterics: The Westminster system allows the legislature to remove a PM with a "vote of no confidence." Tonight's vote was one step short of that, as it's a vote within the Conservative party caucus. If May had lost, the Caucus would have elected a new leader, who is automatically the new PM. When David Cameron resigned in 2016, there was a caucus election and May won. She then opted to call a snap election, to increase her mandate. She didn't have to call it, and it backfired on her. She hung on, thanks to the Ulster Unionist party (UUP) from Northern Ireland in order to form a legislative majority, but the Conservatives had less power to control the Brexit planning process, as they had to accommodate the UUP's wishes.  

Dec. 10, 2018


The media long stopped reporting news they don't like, but suppression on Twitter is relatively new. Ironically we are now resorted to follow the Russian media for our news updates. Here's their report on yesterday's Brexit Betrayal March. Theresa May is about the address the Commons, postponing tomorrow's vote which May is expected to lose royally. She is said to revert back to Brussels on Thursday for a better deal, but the EU has already said not to renegotiate. Conveniently the European Court has just ruled that Britain can change it's mind about its decision to Brexit. There's also talk again about a fresh referendum.  

Nov. 19, 2018


The dichotomy of the Elites versus the People is not typical for Brexit alone. But it is essential for the political situation everywhere in the Western world. It is bound to come to some cataclysm at one point. Who are these elites? American classicist Victor Davis Hanson has this definition: they are those who throughout history managed to make themselves immune from their own ideologies. This feminist Remainer is the living proof of Condell's argument. This must be the dumbest woman between the Atlantic and the North Sea. Take a look at her bio! 

Exhibit B:

As far as Brussels is concerned negotiations are over, but Barnier has said they are willing to extend the transition period to 2022. The chairman of the Tory 1922 committee has received 23 out of the 48 letters of no confidence required for a leadership challenge. The process for a no-confidence vote could start today, as May's proposed Brexit deal would force Britons into serfdom. Brussels is an imperialistic overlord. It is now becoming clear who is calling the shots in de EU. Surprise! It's Merkel of course.  (More

Here's Paul Joseph Watson's two cents worth:

Nov. 15, 2018


It is becoming clear what the goal of this obviously disastrous proposal is, It is bad by design, making the current arrangement look good by comparison. This opens the way for a second referendum. The polls to facilitate a Remain driven outcome are already in place. 54 Percent of Britons are now supposed to be in favour to Remain in the EU, while a similar majority want a fresh referendum. Never under-estimate the diabolical cunning of European globalists and their administrative state.
Over half - 54% - would prefer to remain in the EU, while 32% would prefer to leave the EU without a deal - just 14% would choose Brexit on the terms negotiated by the government. Just over half of Britons - 55% - would also support a referendum choosing between those three options, with 35% opposed and 10% unsure. Some 44% strongly support such a move. (More)

After a number of cabinet ministers resign and Jacob Rees-Mogg writes a letter of no confidence calling on Theresa May to stand aside, the position of PM Theresa May is getting precarious. Only now it transpired just how bad this proposal actually is. Going out on a limb here and say the deal can't possibly pass. Jacob Rees-Mogg in a rather dramatic presser at the Parliament said: “I'm not offering myself as leader”, it’s about confidence in the current leader. (More) We are currently waiting for an announced statement by PM Theresa May.

How divorced the EU is from reality is evidenced by their acting as if the deal is already in the can:

Six resignations from Government in five hours (four ministers, two ministerial aides). Ranil Jayawardena resigns as PPS at the Ministry of Justice tells Theresa May: ""This is not taking back control". 

On Bloomberg we find out just how bad this deal is:

If the British parliament throws out the deal that Prime Minister Theresa May’s government has negotiated with the European Union, it will be most regretted in Brussels, because the deal in its existing form essentially insulates Europe from most of the Brexit fallout. There’s a reason Donald Tusk, the European Council president, hurried on Thursday to call a meeting of EU leaders for November 25 before there was any clarity on whether the deal will survive attacks from all sides in the U.K. As Tusk said, it’s always been the position of the EU that Brexit is a lose-lose proposition and any negotiations can only be about damage control. But the draft agreement isn’t at all bad for Europe. (...) 
First, there’s the transition period until the end of 2020, which can be extended indefinitely and which essentially keeps the U.K. in the EU for all purposes except decision-making. 
Second, there’s the backstop to avoid a hard border in Ireland, to which U.K.-EU relations revert if the transition period isn’t extended. It’s almost the same deal as the one Turkey has with the EU, imposing on the U.K. pretty much all the bloc’s goods trade rules plus some 25 pages of “level playing field” regulations that make sure Britain doesn’t try to out-compete its former partners by setting lower environmental, labor, state aid, antitrust and other standards. 
Third, there’s the future economic relationship that’s supposed to “build on the single customs territory” between the EU and the U.K. No version of a customs union is dangerous to goods producers. Brussels’ losses from the deal are limited. Unless the transition period is extended, it stands to lose some 13 billion euros ($14.7 billion) a year in U.K. contributions and save about 7 billion euros a year it’s been investing in the U.K. Other than that, it’s not so terrible. (More

Nov. 14, 2018 


Nov. 13, 2018 The Nigel Farage Show on LBC.

Theresa May today faced down hostile MPs as she fights for her political life amidst fallout from her Brexit deal. The PM is currently holding a crunch Cabinet showdown where she is setting out the details of the agreement she's struck with Brussels. A number of pro-Brexit ministers are feared to be on the brink of walking out over the deal. But before that meeting she had to take Prime Minister's Questions in the House of Commons - where MPs on all side tore into the proposed agreement. And Mrs May's crisis deepened as a leaked memo revealed the EU has boasted of keeping "all the controls" over Britain after Brexit. Michel Barnier's deputy threatened to use the controversial "Irish backstop" arrangement to make sure Britain is tied to the EU customs union for years to come. On a day of high drama in Westminster:

  • Mrs May used PMQs to defend her proposed deal But backbenchers warned she will "lose the support of many Conservative MPs and millions of voters"
  • DUP boss Arlene Foster flew in to London this morning - warning of "worrying times" ahead 
  • Boris Johnson called on ministers to show some backbone and block the deal
  • Tory Brexiteers suggested they could seek to force Mrs May out of office within days
  • Civil servants prepared to publish the full withdrawal agreement stretching to 400-plus pages (more

These were the initial reactions yesterday:

Oct. 2, 2018


Oct. 2, 2018 Conservative Party Conference 2018: Boris Johnson's speech.

Conservative leadership contender, Boris Johnson gave an impassioned speech in defense of freedom, free trade and true Conservative values at a Conservative Party Conference #CPC18 speech in Birmingham yesterday. In a highly anticipated speech which attracted a huge crowd Johnson blasted Theresa May’s “politically humiliating” Chequers deal, describing it as dangerous, politically and economically. "This is not democracy! This is not what people voted for!" He plead to "Chuck Chequers".

“It’s not taking back control, it’s forfeiting control. Don’t be fooled by the suggestion that the EU will ultimately reject these proposals – they want to demonstrate to any other country that might dream to follow suit, that you cannot leave the EU without suffering adverse political and economic consequences”, Johnson added. “What the Chequers proposals show, is that the United Kingdom – for all its power and might, and network of influences around the world – was unable ultimately to take back control. And instead of reasserting our ability to make our laws, the UK will effectively be paraded in manacles down the Rue de la Loi like Caractacus.” (More)

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