Theresa May and Michel Barnier Fooled British Public To Hide ‘REAL’ £90billion Brexit bill, EU Chiefs Claim
pennine:Thanks be to these good journalists & The Sun for bringing this to our (the British people) attention. If this is true (and seems to be already public knowledge , given to the German media)Then it should trigger NOT ONLY a Tory but a nationwide outrage!!!
It’s very disturbing to think we have those leading our nation, who, to put it bluntly are behaving like traitors & by their deviousness behind our backs, humiliating us like this.
Mrs May might not have got the Remain in the EU she voted for, is this her revenge on us for voting Leave? It goes to show how much this -many of us would call it corrupt -EU depends upon our country’s money, that our quisling negotiators led by Theresa May, seem dedicated to keeping these Euro-brats well provided for in the lavish life -style they have become accustomed to, long after we’ve supposedly left that pig-trough in Brussels & Strasbourg.
Yes I say to a second referendum worded: “Do You Think We Should Be Paying A Criminal Amount To The EU Because we’re Leaving It?” The answer being a straight Yes or No. Anythingl ess means we’re not living in a healthy democracy and these people need to be sacked from their careers in British Government. It is British taxpayers money after all, why should the fat cats in the EU be spoiled so rotten while the folks at home are suffering under austerity???
Courtesy of Nick Gutteridge & Harry Cole & The Sun Newspaper
In a piece about EU chief negotiator Michel Barnier for German newspaper Die Welt – titled “smiling, he humiliates the British” – eurocrats gloated: “The EU has won 95 per cent of its financial demands.
“We’re doing everything possible to keep the final bill as low as possible in order not to undermine the authority of British Prime Minister May in her own country.”
The leak is being seen as another example of the Commission’s ‘black ops’ media strategy designed to distract from its own fractious budget debate.
EU states are deeply divided over how to cover the £10billion a year shortfall they face when British contributions end.
In December the UK agreed to honour all its financial commitments to the EU, with total possible liabilities reaching £90 billion.
However, both sides agreed many of those costs would never fall due with a payout of less than half of that being predicted.
British officials put the tally at £35billion to 40billion, with the EU refusing to either confirm or deny that figure.
An EU official told The Sun that “nothing has changed” since December and that there was a “gross figure and a net figure” for the final bill.