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Trump adviser Bolton: U.S. would enthusiastically support a UK choice for no-deal Brexit

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7 minutes ago, Jip99 said:

 

 

You can't see good in anything can you ?

 

I am sure both parties will be satisfied with the outcome.

Au contraire, I am very much an optimist and see good in many things. But Brexit is all around not good for UK and EU, only other countries like the US may profit.

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6 minutes ago, stevenl said:

Au contraire, I am very much an optimist and see good in many things. But Brexit is all around not good for UK and EU, only other countries like the US may profit.

 

 

In which case there is something VERY wrong with the EU and the provisions of Article 50...

 

 

Perhaps we can share this....

 

 

image.png.e301fc3a1d702199f8a50a9dbb755aeb.png

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6 hours ago, legend49 said:

None of his business keep his nose out of foreign countries affairs

Least he's not dropping bombs, old "Bomber Bolton" does have a name to live up too!

Sure he has a few bombs that he could sell, hasn't been given much opportunity to use too many lately, least nowhere we are told about.

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Posted (edited)
49 minutes ago, soalbundy said:

Joint means you have to have two for that press conference. A finalized agreement takes place AFTER brexit so maybe the UK won't have much to shout about then when they have to kow tow to the reality of splendid isolation.

Nothing prevents the UK from negotiating a deal conditional to a final Brexit prior to an actual Brexit taking place, and holding a press conference with the Donald trumpeting the fact. It is the smart thing to do even and especially if you don't want an actual Brexit because it gives the UK maximum leverage over the EU to force a better deal. 

Edited by usviphotography
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17 minutes ago, Jip99 said:

 

 

Better, MUCH better than we have now.

Well if you don’t mind being commanded not to tax American companies and having the US demand the UK get in line with US foreign policy.

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Posted (edited)
2 minutes ago, Chomper Higgot said:

Well if you don’t mind being commanded not to tax American companies and having the US demand the UK get in line with US foreign policy.

 

 

I would take it, compared to where we are now.

 

Not the first time we have been there........................... and have you forgotten Tony Blair already?

Edited by Jip99
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5 hours ago, Chomper Higgot said:

There is no suggestion of American’s ‘availing themselves of the NHS’, there is however evidence in statements made by the US Ambassador to the Court of St James and by Trump himself, that  the US will not offer the UK a trade deal unless the NHSis included in that deal.

 

Put simply the US will demand US pharmaceutical industry, health insurance industry and health services industries are given open access to the NHS.

 

ie the privatisation into US control of the NHS.

 

 

ok and whats wrong with this ??? nhs government health service has no place in a real free market economy...big pharmaceutical industrie much better and cheaper for the people... in the ultimate state  of  capitalism everything including army and police is privatised...social government etc was yesterday today cash talks..who pays decides ... 

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9 hours ago, Samui Bodoh said:

The simple fact is that if the UK leaves the EU without a deal in October, then it'll be wholly reliant on the 'goodwill' of Donald Trump for its immediate economic future

The EU could prevent that by giving way on the backstop though, no? 

 

 

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Posted (edited)
18 minutes ago, vogie said:

It would appear that the US of A are willing to sit down with us and discuss our future unlike the EU who are being totally belligerent and irresponsible as to the consequences of their actions. 

Yes, true, maybe partly because America once was a british colony.  

Yes, true, maybe because the UK as a "nation of shopkeepers"  was just interested in selling to the single market.

Sorry, I'm French, 

Edited by Opl

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2 minutes ago, Opl said:

Yes, true, maybe partly because America once was a british colony.  

 

Don't worry, I'll phone a friend.

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37 minutes ago, Jip99 said:

 

 

Puts things in perspective, doesn't it.

It will if the UK are ever foolish enough to put themselves in the position of being in need of a deal from the US, and this President in particular 

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