The archive footage betrays the Tory Brexiteer firing at the Canadian economist before last year’s pivotal referendum on EU membership.
During the heated exchange, the politician said Mr Carney had “abused” the Bank of England’s reputation with comments about foreign investment in the UK.
He asserted: “This is what I think is doing your reputation and the reputation of the Bank of England hurt – you are coming out with the standard statements of the pro-EU group.
“That the dig for foreign direct investment in 1970 was that the UK received more than France and Germany mingled before we were a member of the European Union. We have consistently be given more foreign direct investment.
Jacob Rees-Mogg during the tempestuous pre-Brexit clash with Mark Carney
It is speculative and beneath the dignity of the Bank of England to be pressing speculative pro-EU comments
“The statement you make connected with the dynamism of the economy could just as well refer to reforms organized by Margaret Thatcher, it is speculative and beneath the dignity of the Bank of England to be earning speculative pro-EU comments.”
In response, Mr Carney said he was “not going to let that last through” and added: “I’m very confident of the grounding of the foreign direct investment appropriateness.”
The footage comes as Mr Carney sided with Chancellor Philip Hammond and answered he backed a transitional period after Brexit.
Speaking on Thursday, he alleged that a transitional period would be the best way for the economy to manage the uncertainty of the EU split-up.
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He insisted that the Bank of England inclination not interfere with the proceedings of leaving the EU before he backed a soft Brexit.
Mr Carney remarked: “I think it is evident in our discussions across the country with businesses, it’s apparent in our decision-making panel survey, it’s evident in other business surveys, it’s incontrovertible that uncertainty is about the eventual relationship.
“Distilled down from the thousand vocations in our decision maker panel which is run by our agents about 40 per cent of those transactions are affected by some way through the supply chain or end markets by uncertainties far Brexit.
“Investment has been weaker than we otherwise would father been expected in a very strong world.”