Nigel Farage is almost too honest to be a British politician.
The recent polling is fascinating.
The leave voters are dropping the conservative party in swathes.
And as you say Liz Truss is a Remainer, however she has become the sort of Brexiteer representative of this leadership campaign.
Very briefly let’s talk about her rival Rishi Sunak.
Why has he failed to connect with conservative voters?
Goldman Sachs globalist. End of. That’s what he is.
We’re led by morons.
We’re led by people who are economically illiterate.
And that has run through both parties.
We’ve not had honest conversations with the British public.
… the Conservatives have completely failed Britain.
Your next question, of course – I’m not that stupid, and the next question is, you know:
Would I get involved in politics again?
I mean, you know, I did it for a heck of a long time.
If there was a level playing field then I probably would, but there isn’t. It just isn’t.
Number one, my name’s Nigel Farage.
I’m never going to get an even break from the press.
But that I can live with.
The funding rules are just ludicrous.
I could not raise big money without the donors being charged inheritance on their donations.
Can you believe it?
Talk about rigged system.
First past the post system.
Utterly corrupted postal voting list.
You know, 2014 UKIP won a national election the European elections. The first victory since 1986 by a party that wasn’t Labour or Conservative.
2019 we smashed them into oblivion with the Brexit party.
But 2015 – 4 million votes and one seat.
I despise what the Conservatives have done to Britain
The Telegraph – 2 September 2022
Nigel Farage joins Steven Edginton in the latest Off Script podcast discussing the challenges facing the next prime minister.
The more things change the more they stay the same.
Times are changing and people are beginning to set their watches back by
The Three-Day Week was one of several measures introduced in the United Kingdom in 1973-1974 by Edward Heath’s Conservative government to conserve electricity, the generation of which was severely restricted owing to industrial action by coal miners and railway workers.
From 1 January 1974, commercial users of electricity were limited to three specified consecutive days’ consumption each week and prohibited from working longer hours on those days.
Services deemed essential (e.g. hospitals, supermarkets and newspaper printing presses) were exempt.
Television companies were required to cease broadcasting at 22:30 to conserve electricity, although this restriction was dropped after a general election was called.
The Three-Day Week restrictions were lifted on 7 March 1974.