The closer the prospect of it gets, the more some people warm to it – as the BBC’s Question Time suggested this week.
Posts Tagged: Brexit
Our survey. May’s Deal. A majority of Party members would support it were the UK able unilaterally to leave the backstop
But the majority for such a solution is slender. And well over two in five respondents reject the deal entirely.
Esther McVey: Now that May’s Brexit deal has been voted down, we need to win back trust. Here’s how.
We also need to examine a ‘no deal transition period’ – i.e: a payment for a period of time to enable both the UK and the EU to adjust to the changes ahead of us.
“If this happens I’ll make sure there a political party with a list that I can be part of.”
WATCH: Johnson – “It would be shameful, at this late stage, to change that totemic date: March 29th”
He calls for the Government to pursue a deal “a new partnership” based on “the Prime Minister’s vision at Lancaster House.”
Not yet angry – but patriotic and bewildered. Fear of betrayal is the dominant emotion at the Leave Means Leave rally
Farage urged everyone to prepare for a second referendum, and concluded: “Next time, as far as I’m concerned, it’s no more Mr Nice Guy.”
Plus: People vote for me to shave off my beard. But the decision was only advisory. And did they have enough information…?
Simon Allison: Parliament is deadlocked. Only the British people can deliver a final say on May’s deal.
It would be swift, fair and democratic solution to this sorry saga, allowing us to get back to meeting the challenges that helped fuelled the Brexit vote in the first place.
It’s not hard to find reasons to be frustrated with the Government, but we are still delivering for the British people.
Neither is at all likely indeed to succeed May if they nod reluctant assent to any scheme to sign up to the Customs Union – which might not succeed in any event.
Stewart Jackson: Don’t pivot to the Customs Union, Prime Minister – it could destroy the Conservative Party
Breaking her promise in such a way would enrage many voters, divide her Party, and cost the nation dearly in lost Brexit opportunities.
Why should the EU offer any more to an inconstant departing member, which can’t be relied on to deliver ratification of any agreement?
Had the DUP voted with Labour, the opposition would have won by a single vote – a point that party is busy making.
He may not sway many voters outside Westminster, but he continues to command the Commons.
But the Prime Minister had to proceed with caution in the No Confidence debate, in order to arouse no suspicion that she might seek moderate Labour votes.