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Consequences Of Brexit [Part 9] Read First Post Before Posting

Vaati

Let me make this perfectly clear - any personal attacks will get you a suspension. The moderating team is not going to continually issue warnings. If you cannot remain civil and post within forum rules then do not bother to contribute.

 

In addition to remoaner we are also not going to allow the use of libdums or liebore - if you cannot behave like adults and post without recourse to these childish insults then please refrain from posting. If you have a problem with this then you all know where the helpdesk is. 

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4 minutes ago, Longcol said:

He's out of his depth in a puddle.

Would that be a puddle of his own making? Those EU boys are really big after all 

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6 hours ago, RJRB said:

It is your duty as a U.K. citizen to get on board with all of it.

Don’t be put off as you walk on to the good ship Titanic ,to be greeted by Captain  Pugwash and his crew.

I do enjoy a good fifth columnist jibe & admire your persistence but its not going to work in the long run really is it?  

 

I genuinely feel sorry for people who go through life without the tiniest spark of optimism in their souls.  But each to their own eh? 

 

Tick-tock.  Now that has got to cheer you up, surely?  Is does for the majority. 

Edited by Baron99

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8 hours ago, Longcol said:

He's out of his depth in a puddle.

Never fear, the French could always find him to render assistance ;)

 

This morning, the EU Parliament is putting the finishing touches to a "no deal" statement (not enough time left before year end now, to scrutinise whatever deal the UK government might accept and get Parliament to rubber-stamp in extremis), to forestall any further can kicking by Johnson's government to year end.

 

So no deal and WTO advocates can get their wish at long last. Well played them. You all must be thrilled :)

Edited by L00b

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6 hours ago, Baron99 said:

I do enjoy a good fifth columnist jibe & admire your persistence but its not going to work in the long run really is it?  

 

I genuinely feel sorry for people who go through life without the tiniest spark of optimism in their souls.  But each to their own eh? 

 

Tick-tock.  Now that has got to cheer you up, surely?  Is does for the majority. 

And that is why I reach out to all of you ardent Brexiteers to offer believable positivity for the coming years in my hour of need.

I am offered Sovereignty which fails to stir my enthusiasm.

Never mind.I am retired with a secure pension,no mortgage ,good health etc.

So from an entirely selfish standpoint there is light in my life.

On the downside I have working children and student grandchildren who will bear the brunt of the worst post war self inflicted stupidity,handled by an inept blustering P.M.

Hey Ho.

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6 hours ago, Baron99 said:

Tick-tock.  Now that has got to cheer you up, surely?  Is does for the majority. 

Let's hope it still does when the over £6bn of funding their localities received from the EU drops to the £220m promised by the government..

 

...I wonder if optimism will be able to plug that gap? :?

 

Tick-Tock you say! :hihi:

 

 

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If no deal is achieved surely this could be farewell to Boris .  :thumbsup:

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38 minutes ago, PRESLEY said:

If no deal is achieved surely this could be farewell to Boris .  :thumbsup:

Senior Tory backbencher Sir Roger Gale has this morning called for Johnson's resignation if he does not achieve a deal.

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Just now, Mister M said:

Senior Tory backbencher Sir Roger Gale has this morning called for Johnson's resignation if he does not achieve a deal.

David Cameron did the right thing,  can't see Boris doing the same because  he hasn't got a clue how to do the right thing . :roll:

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17 minutes ago, Mister M said:

Senior Tory backbencher Sir Roger Gale has this morning called for Johnson's resignation if he does not achieve a deal.

Then Sir Roger Gale is fool who doesn't deserve to be a MP.  In any negotiations there are two parties involved.  It's the duty of Boris Johnson to walk away from a trade deal that he believes is a bad deal that doesn't respect British sovereignty. Walking away from any current deal on offer doesn't mean there will never be a future trade deal between the UK and EU.  As individuals we walk away from deals that are not to are liking everyday and find better deals at a later date.

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9 hours ago, Baron99 said:

I do enjoy a good fifth columnist jibe & admire your persistence but its not going to work in the long run really is it?  

 

I genuinely feel sorry for people who go through life without the tiniest spark of optimism in their souls.  But each to their own eh? 

 

Tick-tock.  Now that has got to cheer you up, surely?  Is does for the majority. 

Third and final time - unless I'm on ignore then fair enough - what are you doing to ensure a successful no deal for the country?

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21 minutes ago, PRESLEY said:

David Cameron did the right thing,  can't see Boris doing the same because  he hasn't got a clue how to do the right thing . :roll:

David Cameron did the right thing because as a Remainer he knew he couldn't have any credibility to negotiate an exit deal from the EU. David Cameron lost all credibility after months of negotiating with the EU for improved terms and trying to reform the EU he got next to zero concessions and tried to present his efforts as a success to the electorate before the EU referendum.  David Cameron did the wrong thing by supporting remaining in the EU after he failed to get the EU to reform. 

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4 hours ago, L00b said:

Never fear, the French could always find him to render assistance ;)

 

This morning, the EU Parliament is putting the finishing touches to a "no deal" statement (not enough time left before year end now, to scrutinise whatever deal the UK government might accept and get Parliament to rubber-stamp in extremis), to forestall any further can kicking by Johnson's government to year end.

 

 

Doesn't matter it seems. Barnier has just announced they will make a provisional deal to be put into use on Jan 1 and let MEP's scrutinise it later on.

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