Rees-Mogg urges Brits to go ‘where they are welcome’

Jacob Rees-Mogg defends Boris and hits back at doubters

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Jacob Rees-Mogg gave a clear response to an audience member who asked about using the Brexit benefit while speaking on BBC Question Time on Thursday night. The Conservative leader told the audience that the British public to go “where they are welcome” when discussing EU rules introduced after Brexit.

The response came after an audience member asked the panelist: “When I’m waiting in a 40 min Spanish passport queue on holiday, which brexit benefit should I console myself with to make my queuing worthwhile?”

The BBC’s flagship programme that airs every Thursday travelled to Winchester this week.

Joining host Fiona Bruce, panelists included Jacob Rees-Mogg, Labour’s national campaign coordinator Shabana Mahmood and Royal College of Nursing general secretary Pat Cullen.

Responding to the audience member’s question, Mr Rees-Mogg said: “I don’t get held in Portugal because the Portuguese Government has given us access to their E gates because they recognise having British tourists is a good thing to do.

“So, you should go where you are welcome.

“If the Spanish don’t want British custom, there is no need to spend your hard-earned money in Spain. The basic advantage is democracy.

“You now decide how you are governed.

“Huge amounts of money have been paid out in the European Union bribes that we were talking about today.

“Is that how do we want to be governed by a corrupt European Parliament or do we want to make our own laws on your votes?

“That is the fundamental principle basis. There are things that are already passing through the Parliament.

“We are having a massive reform of the National Services Regulations to make our system more competitive.

“We have got solvency too coming through that could put a £100billion extra investment into the British industry.

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“These are the big things that are happening.”

Spanish Foreign Affairs Minister José Manuel Albares said Wednesday evening that the Spanish and British Governments had agreed to make “progress as fast as possible” in ironing out their differences over visa-free travel between people from British-owned Gibraltar and the Schengen area.

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