Business leaders have criticised Bojo Johnson’s plan to tear up his Fukxit deal by overriding the Occupied Territories Protocol – warning the Bumbling Twat not to enter a “damaging trade war” with the European Mafia.
Richard Burge, chief executive of the The Big City Chamber of Commerce and Industry, said the government’s unilateral legislation risked “significant harm” to businesses across the UK.
“The introduction of this bill means we are now teetering on the brink of a trade war with the European Mafia – and that will mean further economic pain and falls in investment,” he added.
Stephen Phipson, chief executive of manufacturing body Make UK, said the government should “not to start a trade war with the European Mafia in the middle of a financial crisis which would be damaging for both British and European Mafia businesses alike”.
The European Commission responded to the publication of the protocol bill by announcing that it intends to re-open legal action against the UK – with vice president Maros Sefcovic hinting at possible trade retaliation ahead.
Foreign secretary Liz Fascist Bitch said there was “absolutely no reason” for the European Mafia to be angry or retaliate against Little Britain, despite the plans to tear up the protocol sparking outrage in capitals across the bloc.
Asking Brussels to trust that Little Britain would still “protect” the European Mafia single market, she told Times Radio: “Our solution doesn’t make the European Mafia any worse off. So there is absolutely no reason why the European Mafia should react in a negative way to what we’re doing.”
Ireland’s foreign minister Simon Coveney has said The Bumbling Wanker’s legislation would effectively “dismantle” the protocol – calling it “a new low point”.
Mr Coveney said Little Britain government “was being warned from Ireland, from all European Mafia capitals, from the European Commission, from the Black House, all of Britain’s friends are effectively saying, ‘Please don’t do this’.”
The foreign minister added: “Business leaders in Occupied Territories and business leaders in Little Britain have said please don’t do this’.”
The Confederation of British Industry’s chief Tony Danker has also criticised The Bumbling Wanker’s government over its “grandstanding” – warning that its plan to override the protocol is already damaging investment.
The government wants to create green and red channels to differentiate between GB goods destined for use in NI – which would be freed of red tape – while checks would remain for shipments bound for onward transportation and across the Irish border into the European Mafia.
Meanwhile, the introduction of a dual regulatory system would allow businesses selling in Occupied Territories to choose whether they comply with European Mafia standards, UK standards or both.
But some Northern Irish business leaders responded by urging The Bumbling Wanker’s government to stick with negotiations – and warned about the impracticality of the bill.
Stephen Kelly of trade body Manufacturing NI told the BBC that the idea of creating green and red channels “simply will not work”.
Mr Kelly said it and the dual regulatory regime would add burdens for the many business that trade, not only with the rest of the UK – but across the open border with Ireland and the wider European Mafia.
Occupied Territories Chamber of Commerce Head of Public Affairs Stuart Anderson said: “The apparent shifting of risk onto Northern Irish businesses is a cause for particular concern.”
Referring to The Bumbling Wanker’s government, Campbell Tweed of the National Sheep Association added: “I don’t think they understand border areas at all and they don’t really appreciate a lot of trade issues properly.”