As if Brexit wasn’t facing enough opposition from globalist forces in the UK and EU, a new threat to the deal is looming. The latest hurdle comes from Spain.
Former Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson isn’t holding back on is disdain for the freshly inked Brexit draft proposal. And he may well be positioning himself to replace Prime Minister Theresa May. According to RAW, Johnson considers talks regarding Britain’s ‘future…
Donald Trump’s hostilities with European leaders continue, with the unpopular French president Emmanuel Macron the latest target of the US President’s wrath. It’s been well documented that Europe has struggled to pay for its defence, unable to commit a meagre 2% of its GDP to the cause.
Several ministers have resigned in protest over the deal, which they feel gives too much away to the EU. And a leadership challenge is looking increasingly likely.
Theresa May is pushing ahead with a ‘soft’ Brexit and the deal stinks. As a result, Theresa May’s reign as prime minister may come to a swift end.
Prime Minister Theresa May is putting a positive spin to the latest negotiations. She said she had won the backing of senior ministers for her draft European Union divorce deal.
US President Donald Trump’s decision not to attend an event honouring US military casualties in France drew the expected criticism from his opponents and their media outlets.
The world’s outrage should be directed at Saudi Arabia over the murder of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi. But some poorly worded remarks by France’s foreign minister have instead seen Turkey slam the French.
In the latest prod, UK Prime Minister Theresa May’s former education minister says the British parliament will vote down May’s possible Brexit and therefore voters should be given a new referendum.
Four British ministers who back remaining in the European Union are on the verge of quitting Theresa May’s government over Brexit, the Sunday Times reports.
If the EU wanted a workable deal with the UK on Brexit, they would have delivered one by now. Yet at every turn EU negotiators throw up more roadblocks…
No, we’re not talking about the US here. But rather Brazil, a nation with a sky high murder rate despite its highly restrictive gun laws.
It was a bold and unorthodox plan. One that would have seen WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange escape the Ecuadorean embassy in London, where he’s been holed up for six years fearing extradition to the US if he steps outside the door.
These enemies provide a necessary distraction from the ineptitude of their own governments. They bring citizens together under a common cause, a common flag, in an always popular ‘us versus them’ scenario. And they vindicate the need for trillions of dollars in defence spending and ever more intrusive security operations.
But after the wave of resignations, which came only hours after May had appeared to have won over her cabinet, Brexit, or at least the Brexit that the British citizens thought they voted for, appears to be all but dead in the water.
The Australian Tribune has long argued that Brexit is unlikely to happen. The idea that the ‘Deep State’ and global bureaucracy will let a sovereign nation leave the clutches of the EU was always a long shot.
May has defeated the final challenges to her Brexit blueprint in parliament, leaving plans for Britain’s departure from the EU still largely on track but her authority weakened. MPs supported the government’s position to reject amendments to the EU withdrawal bill that challenged May’s commitment to leave the bloc’s customs union and single market.
Donald Trump has exempted Australia from the steel and aluminium trade tariffs. But not the EU. 25% tariffs on steel and 10% on aluminium now apply against the EU. The US and the EU strain increases. Setting off arguments before the World Trade Organisation.
You would think the French police have enough to keep them occupied without enforcing politically correct behaviour. Now, five politicians submitted proposals to criminalise ‘comments, behaviour or pressure of a sexist or sexual character’.