Wednesday, 1 November 2017


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Tuesday, 23 May 2017

Chaos as suspected terrorist attack brings Arian Grande gig to an abrupt end

Terrorism in Manchester

Wailing and mourning in Manchester after a suspect terrorist attack left 19 persons dead, while 50 persons have sustained different degree of injuries’

The police in Greater Manchester has announced that the tragedy would be handled as an alleged terror attack.

According to eye witnesses a "huge bang" was heard at the 21,000-capacity venue at the end of a sell-out Ariana Grande gig.

The US singer, who was unharmed, tweeted to say she is "broken".

"From the bottom of my heart, I am so, so sorry," she said. "I don't have words."

Her manager Scooter Braun said they mourned "the lives of children and loved ones taken by this cowardly act".

Accordingly, the city’s Victoria station has been closed after evacuating everyone and cancelling train services.

Residents in the city have been offering shelter to all those who went to the concert, even as taxi drivers offered to render free rides, while one of the hotel close to the venue has provided shelter for several children.

Manchester Mayor Andy Burnham in his tweet handle said: "My heart goes out to families who have lost loved ones, my admiration to our brave emergency services. A terrible night for our great city."

Theresa May in her message said her thoughts were with the victims and families of those affected and has condemned "what is being treated by the police as an appalling terrorist attack".

Home Secretary Amber Rudd also condemned the "barbaric act" and said: "The full details of exactly what happened are still emerging, but I am proud of the police and first responders who reacted to this tragic incident so swiftly."

"Our thoughts and prayers go out to everyone affected and especially the families who lost their loved ones tonight - utterly heart-breaking," they said.

If it at the end is confirmed that the attack was an act of terrorism, the explosion will become the worst atrocity in the UK since the deaths of the 56 people killed in the 7/7 London bombings in 2005.

Alleged terror attack in Manchester forces political parties to suspend election campaigns across Britain

Manchester attack halts election campaign

Election campaigns are to be suspended in the United Kingdom after a suspected terror attack killed about 19 persons and left about 50 persons injured in Manchester.

The PM is billed to hold a cobra meeting today at 9am after the after the announcement of the suspension.

Theresa May has stated that: "We are working to establish the full details of what is being treated by the police as an appalling terrorist attack.

"All our thoughts are with the victims and the families of those who have been affected."

Also, Tim Farron of the Liberal Democrats has announced the cancellation of a scheduled election campaign to Gibraltar as a result of the blast.

Further, a Lib Dems spokesman made known to that: “It’s very sad news.

“Tim Farron was due to be campaigning in Gibraltar and went out there with a large group of journalists and that has obviously been cancelled.”

Mr Farron added: “This is a shocking and horrific attack targeting children and young people who were simply enjoying a concert.”

Though Labour Party was yet to announce any break in its election campaign, Jeremy Corbyn, quickly released a press statement upon hearing the suspected terror attack.

The Labour leader tweeted: "Terrible incident in Manchester. My thoughts are with all those affected and our brilliant emergency services."

Other politicians have been quick to react to the news.

Security minister Ben Wallace has called for vigilance following the suspected terror attack.

He said: “In the light of the attack in Manchester tonight, please be vigilant and if you see anything suspicious call the anti-terrorist hotline: 0800 789123.

“My thoughts are with all the victims of the incident tonight and our emergency services who are out there tending wounded and keeping us safe.”

Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon tweeted: “Heartbreaking news from Manchester. My 

Monday, 22 May 2017

Alex Salmond criticised for saying that the SNP will ignore the opinion of the Scottish people concerning another independence referendum

Alex Salmond criticised

Former First Minister of Scotland Alex Salmond has told the public that his successor Nicola Sturgeon will ignore the people of Scotland on their view about another independence referendum. Saying that it "did not matter" what opinion polls say concerning the party’s independence moves.

Such a shocking revelation indicates that the SNP will put into any consideration what the Scottish people want.

The former First Minister told John Pienaar on BBC Radio 5 Live that Mrs Sturgeon will "not listen to the voters, even if they don't want it."

In the meantime, the SNP has criticised for putting more efforts independence referendum during this election campaign and not on Scotland's failing health and education standards.

John Pienaar asked the veteran SNP figure if the referendum will go ahead regardless of the voters' wishes.

Pienaar said: "Support for independence is not far from when you had your referendum.

"Are you saying you will target a referendum in the spring of 2019 whatever happens come what may?"

Mr Salmond said: "Sturgeon sees Scotland having a choice when the decision on Brexit is set forward.

"Scotland needs to have a choice on whether to be a European nation, and that would need independence.

"We already have the mandate to call for a referendum, so this election does not matter in that regard."

Pienaar challenged the Scottish politician: "Are you saying you will launch Scotland into a referendum frenzy even if you are still behind in the polls on independence? Even if people don't want it?"

Mr Salmond defiantly said: "Yes, of course. When I call the referendum back in 2012, support for independence was back in the low 30s, so I don’t think that will be a reservation on Sturgeon’s part."

He added the election battle in Scotland was now a battle between his party and the Tories.

The politician criticised the Tory manifesto as a "whole range of poison pills" that will steal breakfast meals from English schoolchildren.

Battle line drawn, as Theresa May perfects plans to give Brussels Britain’s Brexit divorce bill

UK government to give Brussels its own Brexit bill

In a response to the huge Brexit divorce bill levelled against the United Kingdom, Theresa May’s led government has also concluded plan to hit Brussels with a huge Brexit bill.

According to the PM, Brussels is also owing Britain several billions of pounds as a result of its share of the European Investment Bank and other joint projects.

Speaking to the Sunday Telegraph the PM mentioned that “money paid in the past” by the UK must be taken into account in any final financial settlement.

The Prime Minister also acknowledged that the UK had financial “rights” which must be respected during Brexit negotiations about payments as well as “obligations” to the EU as it leaves.

The PM’s intervention is a clear refusal of hardline EU countries who have contended that the UK should not get back its proportion of EU assets.

According to the PM: “There is much debate about what the UK’s obligations might be or indeed what our rights might be in terms of money being paid in in the past. We make it clear that we would look at those both rights and obligations.”

“There’s the investment bank, there’s the investment fund, and there are various areas. This will be, as you know, an important part of the negotiations.”

The comment is the first time the Prime Minister has indicated publicly she wants to keep a share of the European Investment Bank.

It was also reported by Government sources that the UK’s share of the bank has been estimated at 16 per cent - which equals to around £8.5 billion.

Jeremy Corbyn declines to give direct answer questions about net migration if voted into power

Corbyn answers question on immigration

With all the various attack made against the Tory led government on the issue of immigration, Labour Party leader Jeremy Corbyn has tactically avoided given any straight on whether if his party gets into power, he will be able to reduce net migration to the lowest power number or an increase.

Instead Corby stated that his party immigration drive would reflect "fair immigration based on the needs of our society".

Giving no critical response, Mr Corbyn stated that: "Freedom of movement obviously ends when you leave the European Union because it's a condition of the membership."

He also said Labour would make sure that EU nationals would be able to remain in Britain and "recognise the enormous contribution made by those who have come to this country in our NHS, education and transport industries".

The Labour Party leader also repeated his party's pledge to ensuring the pension triple lock, ending the freeze on working age benefits, free school meals, improving public housing and ending tuition fees.

Answering the on question on whether his party is set to win said: "It's going very well, large numbers of people are flocking to join the Labour Party and join in our campaigns."

While the Conservative Party is making effort to bring about a drastic changes to benefit system, which would likely make the elderly to pay for the care cost they get at home, the Labour Party on the other hand is seemingly having positive response to many of their proposed domestic policies which are in blunt contrast to the mounting criticism of Theresa May's proposed overhaul of social care funding.

Latest opinion poll in the Mail on Sunday suggested 47% of respondents are against the proposals, and 28% said it made them less likely to vote Conservative.

Conservative think-tank, The Bow Group, labelled Mrs May’s proposals as a "stealth tax", and Sarah Wollaston who was the Conservative Chair of the Health Select Committee in the last parliament said a policy could make people to stay in hospitals, in order to avoid any cost special care at home.

British government urges all Muslim clerics (imams) to preach in English in order to ensure a level playing ground for all

UK government orders Muslim clerics to preach in English

In a bid to give everyone a level playing ground and create a peaceful coexistence in the Britain, the Prime Minister, Theresa May has advised all Muslim leaders (imams) to preach in English language.

This was disclosed as one her party’s manifesto tagged “integration strategy” in order to bolster cohesion within Britain and promised to create a “Commission for Countering Extremism”.

The move to make Britain free from any form of extremism was first launched by the PM, while serving as the Home Secretary during the era of David Cameron as Prime Minister, when ISIS began their terrorist activities.

The idea for such a directive for all to speak English is to ensure that “no artificial barriers being put up to people being able fully to feel that they are part of their local community”.

Speaking to the Telegraph, she said: “Obviously the ability to speak English is an important part of that because if you don’t speak English well then you will be less likely to be able to participate in general things that other people do, like speaking to your GP and speaking to your children’s teachers.”

Mrs May claimed increasing the number of language courses on offer, encouraging imams to preach in English and helping women get into work would all boost social integration within Britain.

This measure is also seen as way of controlling net migration, as the government reiterates its readiness to reduce net migration to the “tens of thousands” in the Tory manifesto earlier last week.

However, speaking on BBC’s Newsnight, Sir Michael said: "We haven't set out a formulation of how much it will reduce by each year, what we have set out is our ambition to continue to bear down on immigration.

"It's an ambition, and we have had it in previous manifestos."

Face up to on how much the cost of cutting immigration would be, Sir Michael further said: "There has been various academic work done on the cost of immigration.

"We have made it clear we accept there is a cost and we want to make sure that British companies do contribute to the training of British workers when they want to fill that post."

Sunday, 21 May 2017

Theresa May's immigration policy ridiculed by former Chancellor George Osborn

George Osborn makes mockery of Mrs May's immigration policy

The direct attacks made by George Osborne against Theresa May since former Chancellor became a newspaper editor takes a new twist as he ridicules her plans to bring net migration to the tens of thousands.

Theresa May during her election campaign stressed that her party’s manifesto will make every possible effort to reduce migration to less than 100,000 annually.

Nonetheless in a mocking editorial, the Standard declared: "It remains a mystery why the Prime Minister has recommitted her party to reduce net migration to the tens of thousands a year.

"She didn't need to make this politically rash and economically illiterate move. She was not the author of the pledge; David Cameron made it in Opposition."

It was also put forward by the editorial that the Government could not totally control migration due to the fact the number of people arriving and leaving is subject to the "vagaries of the world economy".

And the paper, which Mr Osborne began editing after he was sacked by Mrs May in her first act as PM, also claimed that no senior member of Mrs May's Cabinet backed the pledge in public.

The editorial said: "So you would assume that Mrs May would jump at the chance to bury the pledge.

"That's what her Cabinet assumed; none of its senior members supports the pledge in private and all would be glad to see the back of something that has caused the Conservative Party such public grief.

"But no. Mrs May has kept digging."

It said: "She (Mrs May) knows that a sensible immigration policy is driven by clear principles not arbitrary numbers.

"If one of those principles is no longer to be the freedom to move to work between Britain and Europe, we need to hear what its replacement will be.

"Recommitting to a failed immigration pledge, without knowing how to achieve it, is merely wishful thinking. She still wants to be a new broom.

Accordingly, UKIP reacted angrily to the suggestion that the Conservative Cabinet does not back the net migration pledge.

John Bickley, the party's immigration spokesman, said: "Under Cameron and Osborne's government, which pledged to bring net immigration down to the 'tens of thousands', with the explicit support of Mrs May, then Home Secretary, gross immigration ran at just under 600,000 a year.

"Why did Osborne's Tories make this promise and then so disastrously fail to deliver it? Were they incompetent or misleading the British people, most likely both."

Theresa May set to build a fairer future for the United Kingdom

Theresa May promises a fairer future

Plan to bring an end to the crisis facing social care is being put in place by the PM as she look forward to building a fairer Britain.

Theresa May is perfecting plans to bring a stop to selling of houses by the elderly in order to afford the cost of social care if elected. The PM’s plan is to ensure the protection of £100,000 of their assets irrespective of their care costs, right to defer payment till after death, and to ensure that the NHS deliver the right support for all older British citizens.

Tory sources say today’s manifesto will address the concerns of hard-working families beyond the Westminster bubble. The document will identify five major challenges facing the UK including the growing elderly population, reducing immigration and delivering Brexit.

In a foreword to the Tory manifesto, called “Forward, Together”, it is stated that: “This manifesto sets out a vision for Britain’s future – not just for the next five years, but beyond.

“The next five years are the most challenging that Britain has faced in my lifetime. Brexit will define us: our place in the world, our economic security and our future prosperity.

“Now more than ever, Britain needs a strong and stable leadership to make the most of the opportunities that Brexit brings. This is my plan for a stronger Britain and a prosperous future.

"It is a declaration of intent: a commitment to get to grips with the great challenges of our time and to take the big, difficult decisions that are right for Britain in the long term.”

According to a Tory spokesman: “We have protected and increased school funding to the highest level on record but we accept there is more we can do. This extra money means no child will lose out.”

Mrs May said that the Tory manifesto will “set out in detail the five great challenges our country faces over the next few years and lay out how we will tackle them”, compared with the “fantasy wish list of easy promises paid for with imaginary money” offered by Labour.

“While Jeremy Corbyn and Labour retreat into an ideological comfort zone, ducking the difficult challenges which lay ahead, I will be straight with people, I won’t shy away from the challenges of our time, I will set out how we will tackle them head-on,” she said.

“Because that is what leadership is about and on this key test, Jeremy Corbyn has failed once again.

“If he can’t show real leadership in his party, how could he lead our country through Brexit?”

Mrs May also tore into Labour’s manifesto, launched last week by Mr Corbyn. warning that the tax-and-spend socialist blueprint would lead to “economic chaos” for families across the country if implemented.

In a news conference with Chancellor Philip Hammond in London, the Prime Minister said ordinary people would “pay the price of Labour” in soaring taxes, mortgage rates and unemployment at a time when the country was going through Brexit negotiations.

Mrs May repeated the Tory charge that Labour’s plans would lead to a shattering £58billion shortfall in public finances by 2022 if Mr Corbyn ever reached Downing Street.

She said seven years of Tory-led government had seen rising employment and economic growth while the state deficit was reduced by threequarters.

“None of this happened by accident,” said Mrs May. “Our economic progress has been dearly won and could easily be lost if the wrong policies are pursued in the years ahead. It is frankly all at risk.

“Any party which asks the British people to entrust to them the responsibility of forming the next government through the crucial years of our Brexit negotiations and beyond must demonstrate that it has the credible economic plan and the capable team to safeguard our economic security.

“No one could look at what Jeremy Corbyn and his Labour Party offered yesterday and conclude that it passed that test. The risk that a Jeremy Corbyn government would pose to our economy has been laid bare.”

Britain can rejoin EFTA in order to access the EU’s single market - Norway

EFTA Leaders

It has once again be emphasized that if all efforts to keep Brexit Britain in the EU single collapses, the UK could still be allow membership of the European Free Trade Association (EFTA) as a stop-gap measure.

Three member countries of EFTA: Norway, Liechtenstein and Iceland have all indicated their readiness to welcome the UK into their organisation, which enjoys single market access, in the event of divorce proceedings with Brussels breaking down.

Though if such becomes the case, it would only be used as a transitory measure by the British government, due to the fact that EFTA member countries are made to adhere to EU free movement and some EU regulations.

This measure is made to also ensure that Switzerland and the other three members of the club, maintain their close friendship with the UK which is one of their major trading partner.

EFTA member states are permitted by to enter into trade deals with as many countries they want to enter trade deals with, which EU countries are not to do.

Therefore, if that becomes the situation, the British government would be able to have sufficient time to draw out a strategy for its future economic plan, to enter into a new trading talks with EU.

Liechtenstein's foreign minister Aurelia Frick in his address stated that: "Solutions to soften the landing should be available to us. When the EU is negotiating the divorce from the UK, it automatically means a divorce from the EEA-EFTA countries as well.

"We are not ordinary third countries, but the EU's closest partners and friends.”

According to Ms Frick EFTA countries were "not first thing on the EU's mind when dealing with Brexit", but said they were "in the same boat" as the rest of the continent when it comes to what ties Britain decides to retain with the EU.

Also in a tempting message to the UK she said: “As a minister, I try to raise awareness about the EEA and the fact that it's actually functioning very well.

“In a time of populism and globalisation critics, we should be very happy that we have unexciting integration politics.”

Also speaking, Norway’s EU minister Frank Bakke Jensen said he was “open-minded” about the UK returning to a club it actually helped found in the 1960s, and which it belonged to before joining what was then the Common Market.

He said: "The EEA agreement has proven it is viable, useful, possible to adapt to an ever changing landscape and still relevant for us.

"Our relationship with the EU is a dynamic relationship. When EU changes its laws and agreement we do the same. We are working on this every day.

On Britain, he added: “The initiative would have to come from the UK. For the moment, the question is not on the table.”

Norway’s political elite has repeatedly tried to persuade voters to sign up to full EU membership, but they have twice rejected such a move first in the 1970s and then again in 1994. 

Brussels would treat Britain fairly – Angela Merkel

Angel Merkel assures Britain

Good news for the Brexit Britain as German Chancellor Angela Merkel promised to treat Britain in a friendly manner irrespective of the fact exit the bloc has its dare consequences.

According to the German Chancellor, some of the negative impact of the UK’s exit would hit the automobile industry, to the travel of cats and dogs.

She also stated the should Britain refused to allow free movement of EU nationals after, "we will have to see how we balance that out".

For the time being, Brexit Secretary David Davis has said the Prime Minister put EU leaders "back in their box" after reports of a stormy dinner attended by Theresa May and European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker at Downing Street.

"We've shown we mean business. We won't engage in silly games but neither will we put up with silly games," he told the the Express newspaper.

The Brexit Secretary also hinted that he spends half of his time getting ready for the likely event that the UK will have to walk away without a deal.

"I don't expect it will ever be used but it has got to be there as an available option if we absolutely need it."

Negotiations on the Brexit deal are expected to begin in earnest after the General Election on 8 June.

Speaking on Wednesday, at a G20 trade union event in Berlin, Mrs Merkel said Britain was free to change rules to its own advantage after leaving the bloc, but had to expect there would be repercussions.

"If the British government ends the free movement of people, that will have its price," she said.

Mrs Merkel added that the disruption could be widespread because of the breadth of EU legislation.

"Currently, the 250,000 pets, cats and dogs that travel from Britain to the continent or the other way around each year are managed within an EU framework," she said.

"Now they'll need hygiene certificates - things we don't even remember."

EU leaders finally sets out proposed date for Brexit negotiations after the upcoming general election

EU leaders releases Brexit timetable

It is becoming apparent everyone in Brussels is now fully ready for the mother of all negotiations to kick start almost immediately after the UK’s general election coming up in June.

According to sources in Brussels the EU’s chief Brexit negotiator Michael Barnier has proposed June 19 as the beginning day of the Brexit talks that will formerly lead to Britain’s exit.

Once the proposed date is confirmed by the European Commission on Monday, the newly elected Prime Minister will be engaged in the Brexit hot seat to save the country’s future as demanded by the British people.

"The 19th (of June) is tentative, because Britain cannot confirm anything until after the elections," one official involved in the Brexit negotiation process said.

"The 19th is the earliest date they can envisage."

Information about the proposed date comes a day after EU Exit Secretary David Davis made it known to Daily Express that the PM had shown the Government "means business" and will not put up with "silly games" by Brussels if she returns to Downing Street after the general election. Where it was also warned that a "tense period" was ahead in the negotiations.

The Brexit Secretary also slammed the notion that Britain could be forced to pay up to £85billion to leave the EU.

In previously unpublished remarks from his Daily Express interview, the EU Exit Secretary said: "Picking numbers out the air doesn't work. I'm not going to do the negotiation in public anyway.

"What is plain is that the period of paying over vast sums of money into the EU is coming to an end - that is the most important thing."

He added: "We have said we will talk to them. We will meet our obligations. One of our great reputations globally is that we meet our obligations whatever they may be.

"We're going to have a very careful look. The numbers you see banded around, they are not legal obligations.

 "It is not in our interests to treat our allies badly, but on the other hand it's also not in our interests to hand over a load of taxpayers' money."

On the other hand, the EU chief negotiator told the Commission leaders at the beginning of this month that securing the rights of all EU nationals living and working in the UK and the divorce bill be given priority during the negotiations. Which he believes could be concluded between October and December.

All things being equal, if the proposed timetable is adhered to, both parties would begin talks on the future trade relationship.

Mr Barnier has proposed that his face-to-face talks with Mr Davis will be held in four-weekly cycles.

Week one would be all about preparations by the remaining 27 governments and the European Parliament and the second to an exchange of documents with Britain. While week three would be for negotiations, where EU officials would be expecting their UK counterparts to come over to Brussels for the week - and the fourth to report the results to the 27 governments and the European Parliament and prepare the next round of talks.

Saturday, 20 May 2017

Ban on electronic devices on airlines take a new twist

Laptop ban on air plane

Donald Trump’s laptop ban takes a new shape, after the US and Europe entered a vital decision concerning the embargo.

According to latest information, discussions between the US and Europe have defeated a plan for the laptop ban to be extended.

It was said that the US government was putting plans to implement the electronic device restriction on inbound flights from the European continent, including Britain. But was later put on hold after a meeting between officials from both sides in the European Capital in Brussels.

After which they all promised to engage in further talks and improved intelligence sharing, when they meet next week in Washington.

The two parties while making a joint press statement mentioned that they would “further assess shared risks and solutions for protecting airline passengers, whilst ensuring the smooth functioning of global air travel”.

The electronics ban is already being enforced for airlines coming from ten Middle East nations. And encouraged Britain to also do same in implementing its own ban to also include famous holiday destination Turkey.

Nevertheless, the planned extension of the restriction to Europe is being faced with strong criticism from the aviation industry.

Records show that about 65 million passengers travel between the US and Europe, which amounts to about 400 flights on a daily basis. Most of whom are business travellers who need such devices to execute business transactions while embarking on their journey.

Currently, if you’re flying to the US directly from Egypt, Jordan, Kuwait, Morocco, Qatar, Turkey, Saudi Arabia or the United Arab Emirates, your electronic devices are banned from the cabin. Similarly, the UK’s ban applies to Turkey, Lebanon, Jordan, Egypt, Tunisia and Saudi Arabia.

Instead passengers have to check their laptops into the hold or refrain from travelling with them at all.

This new restriction is came after an intelligent information revealed how terrorists were planning to hide explosive devices as electronic gadgets on airlines.

On the other hand, the ban has brought about significant drop on demand for Emirates Airlines to the US, which is now forcing the company to making moves to cut airline services to the US.

An Emirates spokesperson said: “Over the past three months, we have seen a significant deterioration in the booking profiles on all our US routes, across all travel segments.”

Thursday, 18 May 2017

Call for another election in the Netherlands, after talks on coalition government failed

Coalition talks fails in the Netherlands

Dilemma in the Netherlands as negotiations for a coalition government fails after the four (4) political parties involved could not reach any deal about migration few months after its general election.

Thus, the Dutch parliament will now decide how to press ahead with forming a new coalition government after the collapse of negotiations between Prime Minister Mark Rutte, the Christian Democrats, the centrist D66 party and the Greens.

Edith Schippers, the Liberal health minister, while speaking about the situation said: “Dear friends, it did not work.

“The substantive differences proved too great.

Green Left leader Jesse Klaver also said: “I’m not going to work out who was on which side of the gap in migration. I’d love to form a government, unfortunately it did not work.

“This round is over, we will now see how we go.

The coalition talks had been going on between the VVD and another conservative party, the Christian Democrats, had been in talks with the centrist D-66 party and the Green Left party, which had never before participated in a government however retained strong gains in the election.

Mr Rutte's party will now be forced to investigate alternatives following the Dutch election 2017.

The coalition breakdown coming barely two months after the election has provoked concerns that the nation will have to call another election, which would be seen as a welcomed idea by Geert Wilders who said the failure of the talks was “good news,” and that his Party for Freedom (PVV) was available for coalition negotiations.

On the other hand, almost all of the other parties have ruled out working with the anti-Islam and anti-EU party.

Scottish MEP condemns EU for threatening Britain over Brexit

David Coburn

The European Parliament has come under and serious attack from a Scottish MEP David Coburn as they threaten to punish Britain for choosing to leave the union.

The MEP told his EU colleagues that Britain would be far better outside the bloc’s “socialist paradise” to contribute to the Continent’s financial markets. He also lambasted the French president elect for saying that there would have to be “consequences” for Britain as it leaves the EU.

Addressing an audience in Strasbourg, Mr Corburn said: “We hear the new French president and his Macaroons want to draw bankers from London and the EU wants to stop London clearing euros.

“These ladies and gentleman are not realistic threats. There is so much hot air from Mr Macron he could power a Montgolfiere!”

The Scottish MEP also said: “The EU should recognise even the socialist utopia, like the EU, is a properly functioning financial market.

“London’s pre-eminence in global finance could service this EU more easily from outside your socialist paradise.

“The UK has all of the attributes that could make it the EU’s best friend. But, instead, we are told by Macron that voting for Brexit is a crime that the UK must be made an example of so that no country considers leaving.”

Mr Coburn concluded: “He may be taking his orders from German Chancellor, but what sort of club is the EU that can only maintain…”

The Scot’s tirade was cut short by the chair of the parliament’s economic and monetary affairs committee.

However, during his speech in parliament on Wednesday, Michel Barnier reiterated the bloc weren’t seeking to punish Britain.

The European Commission's chief Brexit negotiator said he had no intention of ending up without an agreement between the EU and UK.