Comments on: The UK’s EU referendum: On the path to Brexit? EU news and policy debates across languages Thu, 15 Nov 2018 15:05:15 +0000 hourly 1 By: maybank Wed, 10 Feb 2016 21:45:21 +0000 Hi,
Are you looking for a loan to revive your activities,start a new business,buy a House, achieve your project, to buy an apartment, you need a capital to invest, but unfortunately, the Bank asks you abide to conditions that exceeds you. Now, worry no more,we have a very fast and efficient financing service that can help you in your loan needs at affordable and low rate. However, feel free to contact us today via email:

By: mvp019 Mon, 10 Aug 2015 13:10:56 +0000 Well the EU is about anything but common sense – these technocrats sit around eating caviar and drinking Dom Perignon in Brussels while preaching “austerity” to everyone else, and totally overriding the democratic wills of the people of individual countries in Europe.

Of course the big “advantage” of the EU is it gives the USA only one ruling body to control instead of 28…but a Brexit won’t matter since Cameron & Merkel are the biggest lapdogs the US has.

By: Iwantout Wed, 03 Jun 2015 18:00:35 +0000 If the position the EU negotiators finally adopt is to prevent the UK requiring EU migrants to pay into the welfare system for 4 years before they can make any benefit claims (because it discriminates…) then the referendum game is probably already over and I am surprised if they are that blind to the realities.

Migration is by far the single most toxic issue facing Cameron and the EU in this debate. The idea that people can enter the country and claim in work benefits without making a single payment is infuriating people. The EU may term it discrimination but the general view here seems to be it is only fair and common sense. All the Parties in the recent general election took this position. On this one issue alone the EU will lose the referendum.

The entire idea of uncontrolled ‘freedom of movement’ is only marginally less corrosive to the pro EU case, especially after the recent pronouncements of the Governor of the Bank of England on its causing wage deflation. It is unlikely that defending this pillar of the EU whilst the one that would benefit the UK massively (freedom of movement of services) is consistently blocked is going to win many votes for the EU.

Removal of the dogma of ‘ever closer Union’ is a second UK public red line that the EU would do well to agree to. In or out we are not going to go any further on the road of further integration and the pretence that we will from the EU just antagonises people. From the EU perspective doing away with it is actually pretty much cost free as it is merely conceding something that is just not going to happen.

We all know Mr Cameron is fervently pro EU. That he is desperate to offer a Harold Wilson type of renegotiation to the public, but unfortunately for him times have changed. People are less subservient, the EU is held in deep suspicion, we have access to more information and are able to examine the ‘facts’ that the different sides produce so much more easily than ever before. (Anyone else want to claim that 3.5m UK jobs are dependent on EU membership?)

I would suggest the EU seriously consider what sort of associate trading arrangement they can offer the UK and go with that as their best option.

By: an european Wed, 03 Jun 2015 15:27:47 +0000 If only one politician wants to compromise the fundamental EU principles to remain UK in the bloc then this will lead the Union to an End ! the same applies for more policy integration of the EU Zone which is needed by the EMU and not the way Calimero wants to shrink the economies with his toxin reform plans !

Calimero speaks permanently about “The people in the British Union aren’t glad” ! His reform is worth 1 sentence only !!
and because of this it ‘s their own domestic policies who failed at first glance ! The former UK-dictatorcompany and what’s still today is – had to think right before driving in the EU !