Unresolved questions about refugees, debt crises, security, and general financial instability will force these questions on more people, and not just Britons.
Posts Tagged: Immigration
Julian Brazier: Mass immigration helps to drive our housing crisis. No wonder young people are angry – as I know to my cost.
An unholy alliance of vested commercial interests on the one hand, and left-leaning commentators on the other, have poisoned the well of the debate on migration.
The Brexit Secretary and the EU’s chief negotiator “get down to work”.
Andrew Green: A soft Brexit would mean mass immigration – of over 100,000 people a year net until the late 2030s
Our population could grow by just over 11 million by 2039 – two thirds of which would be the result of the direct and indirect effects of immigration.
Garvan Walshe: The Taylor review is a distraction. The real problem facing Britain is that our Welfare State is bust.
Uncomfortable though it is to admit, we run our public finances like a Ponzi scheme. The only way out of this mess is to improve our terrible productivity.
They will want to ask themselves if they really want to spurn last year’s referendum result and the Party’s manifesto commitment.
I voted Leave because I felt it would present chances to do things better. This is just such a chance.
Corbyn doesn’t care about it, and May’s credibility is weakened by the failure to fulfil the tens of thousands pledge.
Our current, paper-based system loses billions in missed customs duties and manpower-intensive controls. Hammond is right to see what new technology can do.
It is unlikely that the mass of such voters in those crucial northern and midlands marginals would welcome a permissive approach.
We simply don’t know yet what outcome could command a broad consensus. Everything short of no deal and remaining in the EU should be kept on the table.
Many of Brussels’ demands, including for continued oversight by the European Court, are quite simply preposterous.
“We were getting a lot of stories getting back, particularly from Central Europe, where people were saying ‘We’re going to be made second-class citizens’.”
Yielding on the principle of residency would not have averted disputes on vital details, save by weakening the British negotiating position.
The crucial difference between a non-win this month and the win in 2015 was the failure of the Tory machine
May won five per cent more of the vote than Cameron did two years ago. The margin between having a majority and not having one was performance in marginal seats.