Nigel Farage, the face of Brexit, has affected the British elite

Nigel Farage, though no longer a politician, spoke again on Monday: he spoke on a TV show that he “understands Brexit” and was relieved that he was no longer sitting in the European Parliament. It was well demonstrated by the strange opening of the current Strasbourg meeting dance performanceWhere the dancers did not move between the rows of seats in the spirit of European unity.

Although he ran seven times, he never entered the British Parliament because it was not favored by the single-constituency system. On the other hand, he sat in the European Parliament for eleven years and fought fierce and impudent word battles with homosexuals who believed the oppressed nations.

“Roughly. She has as much charisma as a wet carpet. Who voted for you?” Gray Hermann van Rompuy, former European Council president, told former European Council president. It was so much fun, according to a British magazine, that Dutch MPs sitting next to her were ordered not to make fun of her phrasing because she would appear on TV.

Farage is a peculiar English nationalist: a polite man from Europe, who loves to wave the national flag, but refrains from purely racist manifestations. His party even had a transgender actor. Moreover, he even had members of ethnic minorities. Even the Poles, though they were the faces of the “Eastern European immigrants”, and partly the intimidation with them, made the 2016 Brexit referendum a success. The highlight on the cake was that one of the wives of the main theorist of secession from Europe was a German and that her subsequent friend was French.

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Farage started as a stockbroker and later joined the British Conservative Party. After 14 years, he left in 1992 because the British government also signed the Maastricht Treaty to deepen the union. A year later, he founded the UK Independence Party UKIP, which is fighting for Brexit.

Ironically, on his shore, i.e. outside Parliament, he influenced politics, claiming that UKIP is the real opposition, and Labour, the Liberal Party and even the Conservatives are indistinguishable from one another.

Looking back a few years, it was a success:

Former Prime Minister David Cameron only went to the Brexit referendum to oust Nigel Farage. But as Prospect magazine noted last year, that’s not what happened: UKIP was effectively swallowed up by the Conservative Party, swept into EU members and already dominated by hardline EU hardliners.

Meanwhile, Faraj Gharib resigned from the leadership of his party three times to return. And in 2018, he also left the party because he said UKIP had become an ultra-nationalist party. As he said, he supports the integration of Muslim immigrants into society, but not those who “come to take power”.

In the meantime, he even had time to host a radio show by phone, forming a close friendship with former US President Donald Trump. In addition to his appearances in the media, he is again trying to earn a living from various economic consulting firms.

Opening image: Samuel Corum / Getty Images

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