The day No Deal died

No Deal is officially dead. Only with the House of Commons “explicit consent” will Britain leave the EU without terms, Theresa May told gleeful MPs yesterday. Not since the Iraq War has a British prime minister committed such a heinous betrayal.

“The United Kingdom will only leave without a deal on the 29th of March if there is explicit consent in the House for that outcome,” said May at the despatch box.

“It would be overthrowing a referendum result, two General Elections – one to call for the referendum, one to endorse the referendum – and would undermine our democracy,” lacerated Jacob Rees-Mogg.

Taking No Deal off the table was inevitable. Outmanoeuvred by crafty Remainers from all sides, including members of her own cabinet, Mrs May has been incapacitated by her abysmal withdrawal agreement. Knowing she has next to no chance of summoning a majority, following last month’s historic defeat, the likes of Nick Boles, Yvette Cooper and Amber Rudd have been busily telling MPs they need to vote for Cooper’s no-to-No-Deal amendment or risk Britain “crashing out” of the EU.

They’re a cowardly bunch. Giving in to the fearmongering, Tory MPs have turned on their weak leader who has stupidly given in without a fight. Isn’t she supposed to be a bloody difficult woman?

No Deal was our trump card. The EU’s trade surplus with the UK is massive. Depriving even a marginal amount of access would be devasting for a Eurozone economy already teetering towards recession. “Europe is a sitting duck in the next global downturn,” says one expert. But with that mighty leverage withdrawn from Britain’s arsenal, our feeble negotiators are doomed for yet another whipping at the hands of Michel Barnier and the perennially pissed plonker, Jean-Claude Juncker.

Since leaving the EU without a deal is the default outcome, the only way for either side to rule it out is to continually kick the can – May’s favourite tactic – until some godforsaken arrangement gets passed by the House of Commons. Given most MPs have strong pro-Remain inclinations, they will wait until the so-called EEA+ plan – Single Market and Customs Union – gets put forward. Once that happens, a majority will be in the bag. What did we do to deserve such feckless representation?

The 17.4m will be rudely told to kiss goodbye to controlled borders, sovereign laws and courts and an independent trade policy. Our fisheries will continue to be decimated and our vibrant businesses hamstrung by backward regulations. Everything we voted for, gone. As if the referendum never happened.

Yesterday was a watershed moment in Britain’s long withdrawal from the EU. Independence is now in doubt. Leave.EU is doing vital work in keeping Parliament under pressure. Donate today and help make a difference.


To make matters worse, Jeremy Corbyn – who as a great admirer of Venezuela’s evil Maduro regime knows a thing or two about subverting democracy – has finally capitulated to his party’s ill-considered demands for a second referendum.

Under normal circumstances, they would lose it, but after almost three years of Theresa May as Prime Minister, anything is possible. She is royally screwing up the people’s will. Corbyn qualified his referendum pledge with the caveat of preventing “a damaging Tory Brexit”. That argument gets stronger as each day goes by. We need to be rid of May as soon as possible.

The Tory leader does not represent her party, the membership of which is dominated by true conservatives. The success of Leave.EU’s deselection campaign is testament to that. On Monday, we launched our initiative to table no-confidence motions at local Tory AGMs, which begin this week, carrying on through March.

Click here to visit our deselection page to learn more.

The process is simple. If you’ve been a Conservative Party Member for three months or more and are fed up with your pro-Remain MP, we strongly recommend you send a letter to your local association chairman calling for a no-confidence motion.

Ensure to send the letter via recorded delivery and send a copy to the association secretary. The proposer of the motion needs to sign both letters, as will the seconder. Letters need to be in at least seven days before the general meeting, but the earlier the better. Our deselection page contains details of AGMs in target seats. If you don’t see yours listed, we suggest you contact your local association to find out. You’ll find details on the “Our Team” page of the Conservative Party website, click here to access it. Simply enter your postcode in the bottom left-hand corner.

Everyone can help make a difference. Leave.EU is rattling the Tory establishment, applying a vital counterweight to the Remainer forces destroying the nation’s Brexit policy.

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The Leave.EU Team