Published On: Wed, Sep 4th, 2019

Brexit VIDEO: Boris attacks Corbyn’s “s*** or bust policy” amid Brexit shutdown | UK | News


The Prime Minister explained Mr Corbyn wants to give £1billion a month to the EU to stay within its economy while Mr Johnson said he wants to invest that money into more police officers. He went on to brand the Labour leader as “frightened” as he tries to push through a “surrender bill” highlighting the block of a no deal from Brexit negotiations. Mr Johnson added the Conservative Party are “growing the country.”

Mr Johnson said: “He would put a £300billion tax on every company in the country.

“He wants a tax on homes and he is calling incessantly for a general strike.

“Their shadow Education Secretary says that their economic policy is, I quote, s*** or bust. I say, it’s both.

“What this country needs is sensible moderate, progressive Conservative government and to take this country out of the EU and that is what we are going to deliver.”

READ MORE: BBC News: ‘You’re part of it’ Minchin jibes at Labour MP John Mann

He added: “I don’t know how anyone can stand up with a straight face and accuse anybody of not being willing to stand up to scrutiny when he will not agree to submit his surrender bill to the verdict of the people in an election.

“He’s frightened. He makes a contrast between this government and his own proposals, the contrast could not be clearer.

“We think the friends of this country are to be found in Paris, Berlin and in the White House.

“He thinks they’re in the Kremlin, Tehran and in Caracas. I think he’s Caracas.”

However Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn has refused to commit to a snap election despite “begging” for a national poll to break the Brexit deadlock for two years.

Mr Corbyn, who insisted on Monday that he backed an election in all circumstances, said he will only back an early poll if rebel legislation blocking a no-deal Brexit is passed.

The Prime Minister, who needs the support of two thirds of MPs to trigger an early poll, told MPs the “leader of the opposition has been begging for an election for two years”.

But Mr Corbyn was forced to backtrack on his election position after a backlash from senior Labour figures.



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