Michel Barnier’s Brexit trade deal demands from the British government to comply with Level Playing Field, such as fighting tax avoidance.
Boris Johnson failed to trick Jeremy Corbyn into an early general election and deliver Brexit Boris Johnson decided to have an early general election, because he had a cunning plan – to deliver Brexit by dissolving the British parliament, and without elected MPs, the...
BBC BREXIT LIE EXPOSED: The EU Anti Tax Avoidance Directive will have an impact on British tax-dodging practices
The BBC is wrong about Brexit not having huge implications on wealthy British tax-dodgers because if we remained in the EU, they would be trialled at the European Court of Justice, instead of a British court.
Peter Lilley, a prominent Brexiter and ERG member was a senior non-executive director of Idox Group, the company that was in charge of processing the postal votes counted at the EU referendum.
Watch James O’Brien explain why the British newspapers owned by wealthy tax-dodgers are so desperate to leave the EU
Ever since he announced his U-turn on the EU referendum in 2013, David Cameron spent his time exclusively in the company of executive officials of the British pro-Brexit press, which according to James O’Brien, are owned by wealthy tax-avoiding billionaires who felt threatened by the new EU Directive intended to bring an end to their tax-avoiding practices.
Will Boris Johnson deliver Brexit on 31 October to avoid the transposition of the EU Anti Tax Avoidance Directive into British law?
Boris Johnson is keen to break the British law and deliver Brexit on 31 October, because if the UK doesn’t leave the EU before December, then the British government has to adopt new regulating laws to complete the full transposition of the EU Anti Tax Avoidance Directive!
The European Commission’s letter on UK’s Controlled Foreign Company policy that Brexiteers don’t want you to read
The European Commission established that UK’s Controlled Foreign Company (CFC) policy is not compliant with scheme’s compatibility with the internal market.
For someone who complained about the overcrowded hospitals and schools throughout his Brexit campaign, portraying himself to be on the side of “the little people”, it does seem strange that Nigel Farage and his UKIP MEPs have continuously protected the vested interest of the tax-avoiding companies rather than the British hard-working people, whom he claimed to represent.