By Steve Parkhurst, Senior Editor,USDR.
Looking at the news and opinion out of London eachday.
I believe that a change in our relationship with Europe could provide a fantastic opportunity to achieve this greater Britain we all want tosee.
There’s so much in-fighting in the Brexit camp. Here’s the breakdown of where everybody really stands
It would be hard not to laugh if the consequences were not soserious
Boris has taken a gamble. So have the six Ministers who came for Brexit on Saturday. But of all of that group, Patel has the most tolose.
Outside the EU the UK will be able to draw up free trade agreements with the rest of the world. Our trade with the EU is not at risk, as they sell us more than we sell them and they do not want to impose new tariffs orbarriers.
The Cabinet is largely backing Cameron despite years of Tory Euroscepticism. Corbyn has forgotten the democratic bit of democratic socialism. This will have to be a grassroots, anti-establishment campaign forBritain
This time he’s taking on Turkey’s President Erdogan, a ruler as ruthless as heis
Plus: Montgomerie’s legacy. This referendum is a pathetic attempt to hoodwink the British people. Two LibDems in a room at the same time. And: I meet Alex James, not AlexJames.
Amidst all the talk about our trade with the EU – which is not at risk on exit – the Stay in side always ignores the most important fact. The UK imports far more than it exports to the rest of theEU.
In the 1970s, European integration looked like a modern project. Now it looks tired, outdated andwrongheaded.
The anti-Semitism row in Oxford is not an aberration – it is just what the modern Labour Party lookslike
Downing Street has conceded that – as we warned – the European Parliament can tear up the renegotiation after thereferendum.
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