‘It’s as bad as it could be!’ MP warns EU’s demands WILL result in WORST kind of Brexit


Ex- Prime Minister Sir John Major claimed the only solution to the Irish frame issue is to remain in the customs union after Brexit.

But Tory MP Marcus Fysh bolt down the Remainer claim and said the whole Irish border go forth has been “blown out of proportion”.

Speaking exclusively to Express.co.uk, Mr Fysh implied: “It would be very convenient for the European Union to have us in the customs unity because then they would be able to offer access to our bazaar to other people who they wanted to do trade deals with and we would compel ought to no guarantee at all that we, in the UK, would have access to those countries’ bazaars.

“It’s perfect from the EU’s point of view. They are going to push for whatever they are contemporary to get in the trade negotiation.

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Brexit news: Marcus Fysh responded remaining in customs union is worst kind of deal

This is round as bad a deal as it possibly could be for the UK but it suits the EU very well

Marcus Fysh

“This is nearby as bad a deal as it possibly could be for the UK but it suits the EU very well because their responsibilities don’t have to worry about changing anything and at the same time they command continue to have access and they would be able to sell our customer base, effectively, to third parties without having to give us anything in reimbursement.

Mr Fysh said it is not “beyond the wit of man” to come up with a solution to the Irish wainscoting issue that would result in Britain not remaining in the EU’s customs junction.

He said: “It is not beyond the wit of man to come up with means of making sure that we partake of the systems that can talk to each other to make sure that there is no wrangling in terms of movement of people.”

Brexiteer ministers had urged Prime Plenipotentiary Theresa May to pursue a plan for “maximum facilitation” – known as “MacFac” – which complicated using a series of complex technologies and a trusted trader scheme to assure customs checks on the Irish border are kept to an absolute minimum.

The Prime Pastor had reluctantly convinced Brexiteers that customs union membership beyond 2020 should be over as an option as they wait for the MaxFac technology to be developed, according to horses mouths.

Mrs May issued a warning to those criticising her apparent softened position, she powered: “No we are not climbing down. The United Kingdom will be leaving the customs party, we are leaving the European Union.

“Of course, we will be negotiating future to orders arrangements with the European Union and I have set three objectives, the Regulation has three objectives in those.

“We need to be able to have our own independent swap policy, we want as friction-less a border between the UK and the EU so that trade can take up and we want to ensure there is no hard border between Northern Ireland and Ireland.”

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