The veteran Brexiteer also says that his colleagues will conduct their own analysis of the forthcoming White Paper and put it to the Cabinet.
“That’s what people voted for. This honours that vote.”
“As for Chequers, I’m afraid it’s got ‘fudge’ written all over it.” The Prime Minister has gone to “extraordinary lengths” to avoid a union.
And the same proportion don’t support it. This mirrors the Leave/Remain divide which the survey found before the EU referendum.
An e-mail has been sent to the inboxes of our regular panel members, and we hope to publish the findings during the next few days.
If no deal is better than a bad one, the sum of this policy is certainly a bad deal. Tory leavers now face a bleak choice.
She says she has been talking to Merkel and others about increasing the pace on both sides of the negotiation.
We don’t yet know Brexiteer Cabinet members’ take.
Plus “due regard paid to EU case law in areas where the UK continues to apply a common rulebook”.
David Cameron’s intervention in 2015, at the height of the refugee crisis, shows how a humane but firm approach to migration can work.
“We will have the choice. We’ll have our own seat at the World Trade Organisation, our own voice there.
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Any exceptions for those with job offers would simply be flimsy camouflage for a wholesale retreat and for the abandonment of a major pledge to the British public.
To progress the talks, and to move on as a nation, we need imaginative ways to cut through bitter divisions.
The consequences of not doing so would be catastrophic both for our nation and the party that I hope one day to be able to vote for again.