Eurosceptics always wobble when closer to power.

The lights always come on when Number 10's door closes behind you.

The lights always come on when Number 10's door closes behind you.

David Cameron is a self declared Eurosceptic. He won the Tory leadership partially on his Eurosceptic credentials. Yet this week, as he prepares to go to the EU summit, what’s his biggest concern? Getting Eurosceptic concessions? Nope. What the British PM is most afraid of is not Britain being dragged into a de facto fiscal union, which the EU won’t do because this is after all, a union of consent, but that the others will agree an inner core, and Britain will be left out.

Just think about that for a minute. A man who built his political career on putting distance between the UK and the rest of Europe is afraid that Britain may actually be at a disadvantage if distance emerges between Britain and the rest of Europe.

Wow. That’s got to be embarrassing.

I wonder, is there some sort of maths formula that demonstrates how euroscepticism breaks down in direct proportion to its proximity to the realities of day to day government? The Cameron Formula?

5 thoughts on “Eurosceptics always wobble when closer to power.

  1. Bless. What an extraordinarily blinkered view you have to be sure.

    To be so far into denial about the failed anti demokratic EuProjekt.

    Seek counselling ! (You might even be able to obtain EU funding for it)

    Kind regards

    Kind regards

  2. Nope, sorry Dave. Admittedly, by your standards, he’s not. I’m talking about by the standards of the rest of Europe, and most of British politics. True, the ultras like yourself will feel betrayed, but don’t you always?

  3. Ahem

    Cameroon a Eurosceptic/Realist ? The EU a union of consent ?

    An epic fail of political commentary.

    Kind regards

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