This week the EU ‘warned’ the UK that its car industry will die a painful death after leaving the bloc.
David Davis, the UK’s top man in negotiating with the EU, has reportedly threatened to resign due to the EU’s stalling on the Irish border question.
Rumour has it that David Davis will resign tomorrow. pic.twitter.com/Yb5vBpL70c
— James Melville (@JamesMelville) 6 June 2018
We’ve had the usual guff from arch-leavers that the UK doesn’t need the EU in any capacity and will effortless lead the world in everything baring cuisine post March 2019.
The idiotic arch-remainers tell us that we will have no medicine, no food, no cars, no hope.
It’s getting tiresome.
The British public simply wants both sides to get on with delivering the result.
Let’s leave the hyperbole and increasingly outlandish claims on both sides at the door, and simply have what was democratically selected in June 2016.
David Davis and his EU counterparts have a tough job; both have pressure groups wishing for their failures, and substantial numbers wanting them to destroy their counterpart.
Threats won’t change this. Threats to resign, threats about a country not having enough food, threats in general, force us further away from the right deal.
‘Still working it out’
We’ve known for two years now that the likes of Blair, Clegg, Soros and their EU buddies have tried to scare, derail, bully and finance their way past a democratic vote.
It’s done nothing but strengthen the ordinary voters resolve that democracy cannot be bought, and the government has a duty to see it through to completion.
However, the government are doing a pretty good job at stalling themselves.
Reports suggest Davis is suitably annoyed not only with the EU, but with his own teams painfully slow pace.
Quotes suggest ‘the teams in the UK are still going at it,’ or, ‘we’re still working it out.’
Enough; it’s been two years. The UK cannot control how predictably slow the EU is, nor can it offset its intentions to punish the democratic decision made two years ago.
However we can push this through, presenting a unified and confident front – the exact qualities we need in order to thrive on our own post Brexit.
Time is running out: it’s time to get on with it!