Former Downing Street adviser says Brexit deal 'is lying easy on him'

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Former Downing Street adviser says Brexit deal 'is lying easy on him'

Asked by leading Brexiteer and businesswoman June Mummery if Boris Johnson knew how bad the deal is for coastal communities the former Downing Street adviser responded: He knew he was selling them out. In the tweet of Wednesday evening, Ms Cummings added: But he hides such knowledge from himself.

He is not a simple character. Is lying easy on him? The Conservative Party was contacted for comment. Ms Mummery has a previously challenged the government to withdraw from the EU's Brexit deal, which stood at the eleventh hour of last December with Mr Johnson. Why isn't Cummings writing Brexit plan to 'ditch bits we don't like EU faces French fury over Brexit fishing deal: 'Why are you not angry? Last week, the former MP from the Brexit Party responded to a video of Mr Johnson talking about his plan for Jobs. He said: If we had returned control of waters, 1,000 jobs would have been created from fishing, she claimed, adding that for every one job in water there'd be eight on the land. Wind farms don't create local jobs. In a further reply, Ms Mummery tweeted that Mr Johnson lied to the laziness folk in parliament to get his lazy backside in Parliament. Brexit: Northern Ireland protocol 'big gap': The EU's 5 key proposals and 3 red lines ANALYSIS Northern Ireland Protocol - what is next? Definitive guide INSIGHT French fishermen warn they will retaliate over Brexit fishing row REPORT Particularly French fishermen have responded angrily to the new agreement. Two Royal Naval river-class patrol boats, HMS Severn and HMS Tamar, were sent to Jersey on May 15 after French fishermen threatened to blockade Jersey s harbor in protest over perceived lack of access to its waters. According to a report released in November of last year, the total number of fishermen in the UK was around 12,000 in 2019, down from around 20000 in the mid 1990 s.

While the FTA would benefit businesses in Britain, it would also reduce costs for the UK fish processing industry which employs 18,000 people, said the report by the House of Lords European Affairs Committee, and ultimately for consumers. With tariffs on the importation of shrimps and prawns removed, the committee estimates that British consumers will be saved between 1 million and 2.7 million a year. Norway agreed to reduce certain tariffs on imported fish feed from 10.5 percent to zero, which would also save 4.1 million annually.