Are you pro-Brexit? Anti? In either case, you may have a Conservative candidate foisted on you with whose views you disagree – without your consent.
He suggests that Western observers very often misread the situation in developing countries in a manner which deprives the latter of agency and opportunity.
“What could be more extreme than deliberately opting for something…simply because it has ‘BREXIT’ written on the front in bright, shiny letters?”
It would increase our power to control freedom of movement, plus our laws and finances – and deliver on the referendum result.
Instead we need “a short extension, seven or eight weeks…to prepare for a No Deal outcome.”
“This, ultimately, is what vindicates the decision that the British people made to stand aside.”
“If you’re dealing, effectively, with a negotiating partner who is now depending on threats, much better to face those threats down now, and confidently.”
“We can’t wait until a failure of the talks before we start to implement that reform programme. We have to begin it now, or nobody will take us seriously.”
“The EU may do that deal, it may not – either way, Britain is not in a position to deliver any further compromises.”
We count four so far from our list of 109 who have changed their minds – and all of them were only “probables”.
“Surely the correct response to a poll with a rigged franchise would be to refuse to sanction it with our participation.”
“What’s proposed would leave Britain with all of the duties, costs and obligations of membership, but with no voice, no vote and no veto.”
“There’s still time to pull out of this nosedive, but only if we’re prepared to put aside the partisanship and concentrate on the national interest.”
“To carry on overlooking grotesque abuses for the sake of a small number of people dependent on their largesse reflects incredibly badly on us.”
“In which EU country does the public when polled take the most positive view of immigration?”