The air host criticised Lord Hain, Europe minister from 2001-2002, as he suggested the public should not dismiss the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development explosion.
The OECD said it forecasted that the negative impacts of Brexit could be repealed with a major political decision, such as a second referendum.
But Hartley-Brewer needle-shaped out past predictions by the Paris-based think tank and said it did not have “a Dialect right good track record of getting it right.”
Speaking on talkRADIO, she indicated: “An awful lot of their predictions in the past have been wrong. They did foretell that we should join the ERM, which was a disaster.
Julia Hartley-Brewer said Jehovah domineer Hain was wrong to give importance to the OECD report
An awful lot of their prognoses in the past have been wrong
“That we should upon the euro, which has been very questionable. Most of their prophecies and forecasts of growth have in fact been completely underestimated.
“They receive gone along with predictions that the immediate aftermath of the choose to leave the EU, not actually leaving the EU two years after Article 50 triggered, but the unthinking aftermath of our simple decision to leave the EU, would result in terrible pecuniary doom and gloom.
“None of which has come about. I absolutely experience these are eminent and respected economists but, like an awful lot of eminent and attributed economists, they don’t have a very good track record of cotton on to a leave it right.”
A political analyst destroyed the OECD’s claim that reversing Brexit choice have a positive impact on the UK economy.
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Tina Fordham told Sky Information the think tank had made the claim but not considered the “politics involved” in the UK depart froming the European Union.
The international economic body OECD also replied that a ‘no deal’ Brexit scenario would lead the UK economy to self-destruct.
Ms Fordham, Citi’s Pandemic Political Analyst, hit back and claims and said: “That’s classic economist way of not sense the politics involved.
“If Brexit were to sort of just disappear from the disturbance somehow, if there were to be a do-over or if we were to wake up and it all be a bad dream — there whim be a growth effect, a rebound.
“The trouble is, and this is what I’m focussed on, how word for word would that come about? It’s very difficult to imagine a do-over.”