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Nissan To Reconsider Uk Production If We Leave The Eu

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jake-the-peg | 09:44 Fri 08th Nov 2013 | News
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If Nissan are saying this out loud ahead of time how many other big manufacturers are considering it privately?

Doesn't this give the lie to those who say we could just leave with no consequences?


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And they will be followed by Toyota and Honda...
No, probably more to do with this:

Mr Ghosn, who is also chief executive of Nissan's sister company Renault

The French will do anything to keep us in to pay for their outdated farming.

You only have to look at the enormous car production of Norway and Switzerland to see that this can't be true.
works well then, what end of tunnel?

Mr Ghosn, who is also chief executive of Nissan's sister company Renault, says that after five years of decline the European car market is arriving at "the end of the tunnel".
Most business operating in Britain don't want us to leave the EEC...Nissan is just the latest. No surprise there.
perhaps its because they do very well out of the subsidies, like the farmers?
and it isn't and hasn't been the EEC for a long time.
Of course , our farmers are subsidised by the EU too, youngmafbog.
they are to a large degree.
And, emmie, not nearly enough ! The farm payments have steadily gone down over the years and continue to reduce. And instead of getting money dependent on what we grow or produce, which produced odd results such as large over supplies and a sudden interest in growing flax in Britain, we now get money simply for owning fields. What we do with them is up to us. But we are expected to do odd things like leaving an uncultivated strip around ploughed fields.
I want our country to be run by politicians elected by us not faceless people who have not been elected by the british people.You always get the scaremongers putting around stories like this when things arent going their way
FredPuli, we need a system where you're paid for not growing alfalfa.
>>>FredPuli, we need a system where you're paid for not growing alfalfa.

That was one of my favourite parts of the book Catch 22.

One of the soldiers, his father was paid money by the US government to NOT grow alfalfa (they had too much already).

With the money he got he bought more land, and was paid more money to NOT to grow alfalfa on it.

So he bought more land, and got more money, and bought more land and so on.

Eventually he became the largest NON-grower on alfalfa in the USA.
Eh? What's wrong with alfalfa (lucerne) ? Not that I grow it, and it's not a big crop in this country. It is no more conspicuous than a big clover plant. Now, not growing rape, I understand; vast acreages of hideous yellow do not improve the view. But whatever happened to sainfoin ? In the 1950s, that was grown everywhere.
Hasn't it been established that the light at the end of the tunnel was a train coming the other way?
i think all this doomsaying over whether we leave the EU or not is just that.
That link says it all, even when you have been part of the EU all this time has it really done all it could to help us, in many cases it seems just as much a hindrance, don't businesses carp on about all the red tape involved?
VHG, I get the reference. Never read the book. The growing of flax here was an EU anomaly. Someone in Brussels had decided that farmers could grow any commercial plant which was not for human or animal consumption. Flax was deemed one such. The fact that linseed comes from flax, that it is an ingredient in cattle food, and that Brussels is the capital of the biggest producer of flax in Europe and thus the Eurocrats there should have known that, did not influence the ruling. The result was large fields of pretty blue flowers.
none of which you can eat.
"His specialty was alfalfa, and he made a good thing out of not growing any. The government paid him well for not growing any. The government paid him well for every bushel of alfalfa he did not grow. The more alfalfa he did not grow, the more money the government gave him, and he spent every penny he didn't earn on new land to increase the amount of alfalfa he did not produce. Major Major's father worked without rest at not growing alfalfa. On long winter evenings he remained indoors and did not mend harness, and he sprang out of bed at the crack of noon every day just to make certain that the chores would not be done. He invested in land wisely and soon was not growing more alfalfa than any other man in the country"
but fo course if you'd sooner be paid for not growing wheat, I'm sure we can come to some arrangement.

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