Prince Andrew - Philomena Cunk TV - The Sun - Tony Benn - Boris Johnson - Nigel Farage - Theresa May - Brexit: The Movie 2016 - Panorama TV - Europe: Them or Us? TV - Life After Brexit: A Newsnight Special TV - Brexit: The Battle for Britain TV - John Pilger - Brexit: A Very British Coup TV - This World: After Brexit: The Battle for Europe TV - Brexit: Britain’s Biggest Deal TV - Deal or No Deal? Brexit Britain TV - Brexit Means Brexit: The Unofficial Version TV - Brexit: What the Nation Really Thinks TV - Brexit: The Uncivil War TV - Inside Europe TV - Donald Tusk - Tonight TV - Dispatches TV - Laura Kuenssberg TV - Storyville: Brexit: Behind Closed Doors TV - Ian R Crane - Britain’s Brexit Crisis TV - Rod Liddle - Michael Portillo TV - is a cunt online - Farage: The Man Who Made Brexit TV - Matt Berry: Road to Brexit TV - Taking Control: The Dominic Cummings Story TV - Andrew Marr TV - The Sun -
There might be some fresh grass out there. Prince Andrew
Brexit: it’s torn people apart. Cunk & Other People III, BBC 2019
Up Yours Delors. The Sun
The British establishment cares more about locking Britain into the EEC than other single thing for the very simple reason that they see it as the final guarantee that Britain under any government will never adopt socialist policies because it would be illegal under the Treaty of Rome. Tony Benn, Against the Tide, Youtube 53.24
Scandal of Brexit is not that we’ve failed, but that we have not tried. Boris Johnson
That dream is dying, suffocated by needless self-doubt. Boris Johnson, resignation letter
If you look through history there is no example of any free people giving up the right to govern itself. And yet what has happened to us in England is we have been betrayed. By Labour and Conservative politicians successively over the last forty years to the point where our parliament has become nothing more than a charade. And I will go on fighting. I will go on standing up because I believe that the best people to govern Britain are the British people themselves ... We’re doing this because we have been led up the garden path by our politicians. This is the fight-back. Nigel Farage, interview Alex Jones, ‘Obama is a Dangerous Man’
We have a Conservative leader that believes in green taxes, that won't bring back grammar schools, that believes in continuing with total open-door migration from eastern Europe and refuses to give us a referendum on the EU. Nigel Farage
I’m surprised we have the front to call this a debate, because the minister didn’t tell us any of the substance of the negotiations. But of course there is no debate is there? No debates in the national parliaments. No informed opinion in the press. No debate at all. And why? Because this whole treaty is being put together in secret. And that is being done because you don’t want to involve the citizens of Europe; you’re fearful that the more they found out about your grandiose plans, the more likely they are to vote NO. And what’s worse still is the downright dishonesty with which this whole process is being pursued. Nigel Farage, UK Independence Party, lone address to European Parliament
A terrible terrible drag for this country … Just 15% of Britain’s gross domestic product is engaged in the manufacture and sale of goods and also services to the European Union and yet we’re part of a single market that regulates 100% of British business. Nigel Farage, Oxford Union Debate, Youtube 15.45
Brexit has failed. Nigel Farage, BBC Newsnight 15 May 2023
Brexit means Brexit. Theresa May
We the people are being cajoled, frightened and bullied into surrendering our democracy and freedom. This film is a rallying cry. We might fight for our independence. Brexit: The Movie, 2016
‘This is the single most important political decision any of us will make in our lifetime.’ ibid. Farage
There are 10,000 people here who are paid more than David Cameron. ibid.
‘We see EU largess effectively buying opinion.’ ibid. Farage
We’ve not gained power; we’ve lost it. ibid.
‘There’s so much nonsense talked about trade deals.’ ibid. Professor Patrick Minford
Ten days ago we all felt the political ground shift beneath our feet. Most MPs wanted to remain. Most voters didn’t. Panorama: Why We Voted to Leave: Britain Speaks, BBC 2016
Britain is facing the biggest shake-up in food and farming since the Second World War. Some farmers feel a bad Brexit deal could drive them out of business. Others say food standards could drop. But could food costs actually be lower when we’re out of the EU? Panorama: Britain’s Food and Farming: The Brexit Effect, BBC 2017
The deadline’s looming: Theresa May has got just weeks left to secure a Brexit deal with the EU and to get it through parliament. Panorama: Inside No. 10: Deal or No Deal, BBC 2018
No deal is now a real possibility. ibid.
For ever more it will be known as the Chequers Plan. ibid.
Back in 2016 Britain began going round in circles. The referendum result was clear enough. If only it were that simple. 53 days until we leave and we’re no clearer how it’s going to happen. The government and the opposition promised to deliver Brexit. So far without conspicuous success. Panorama: Brexit: Who’s in Charge? BBC 2019
Brexiteers fear the backstop could effectively keep us in a customs union with the EU for ever. ibid.
A no-deal Brexit could be on the cards as both candidates in the race to be prime minister talk it up. Panorama: No-Deal Brexit: Are We Ready? BBC 2019
‘The British people have spoken and the answer is we’re out.’ Panorama, David Dimbleby, How Brexit’s Changed Britain, 2016 BBC News, BBC 2019
It’s three and a half years now since that referendum vote and we’re still not out. ibid.
‘Are they going to threaten they won’t sell us their Volkswagens? Are the French going to threaten not to sell us their butter? Are the Italians going to deny us the right to buy their wine?’ ibid. Tony Benn
But Brexit was never just about whether we’d be better off out or in the EU. ibid.
But does the Conservative Party take some responsibility for the delay? ibid.
Family arguments have flared up in homes across the country, and with it frustration that nothing seems to be happening. ibid.
The government says there will be bumps along the road to Brexit success. So what are those bumps link for people in the most affected industries. We’ve been following UK businesses at the sharp end of Brexit. Through six months of upheaval into new opportunities. Panorama: Six Months On, BBC 2021
In or out? … ‘It’s them: it’s Brussels.’ Europe: Them or Us? I: An Island Apart, Farage, BBC 2016
Churchill was never clear about what Britain’s role should be. ibid.
Britain had the chance to join from the start. ibid.
‘If there was an objection in principle, we should surely have been told so from the start.’ ibid. Macmillan
‘It was a coup d’état by a political class who didn’t believe in popular sovereignty.’ ibid. Benn
The  referendum was decisive: the country said yes to Europe and the Common Market by a margin of two to one. Europe: Them or Us? II: Voice of the People
Europe had split Margaret Thatcher’s party and cabinet. ibid.
Britain and Europe start working out how exactly this conscious coupling will proceed and what Brexit actually means. Life After Brexit: A Newsnight Special, BBC 2016
How did we get such a divided country? … The most fraught issue of all – the gulf between Inners and Outers. The new national divide. ibid.
How did it happen? And why did so few people in the establishment think it actually might? Brexit: The Battle for Britain, BBC 2016
For years concerns about immigration had been underplayed in polite political circles. ibid.
Several cabinet ministers told me they thought the campaign too negative. ibid.