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3 Comments on VIDEO: Nigel Farage tells the BBC how the Greek PM has let his people down

  1. While the MSM – here nicely represented by the Beeb – wail about people being affected should Greek banks be made to fail, they again don’t tell the whole story.

    Here’s a very impressive article by Tim Worstall shedding light onto this mess:

    And here are some extremely illuminating points on this EUrozone mess made by someone who was there, until last week, the former Finance minister Yanis Varoufakis:

    Note well his remarks about the enmity shown to Greece by the other Mediterranean countries which are in a similar mess: Spain, Portugal, Italy.

    Nigel is right: Tsipras should’ve slammed the door in the EUrocrats’ faces. But then, we heard that he and Syriza didn’t expect to get this remarkable OXI vote, because they really want to stay in the EU and the EUrozone and were hoping to be able to resign en masse after a victory for ‘yes’.

  2. The Emperors New Clothes // July 14, 2015 at 11:23 am // Reply

    The recording is a bit strange. Fast at the beginning and then it slows down. Was that the BBC or something else?
    The “Journalist” (BBC EU shill) asking a stupid question at the beginning.

    The Greeks should come out of the Euro. All the time they take on more debt it will just get more painful, not just for Greece, but all those that have lent it.
    Saying that how much of this “fiat currency” was produced out of thin air. A vitual debt, which the Greeks pay back with real assets?

    • The idiot journalist made himself look very stupid by lying and saying he didn’t know if Nigel was leader of UKIP. He pretended ignorance in order to take a cheap shot. Nigel of course ignored it in order to get on with the interview in which the BBC shill spoke of Grexit as if it was the most shocking, criminal and atrocious thing that could happen in the world, ever. I notice he was asking his questions from sunny Greece – it’s absolutely necessary to be in the country in order to ask questions and report on the situation, naturally. That’s what our licence fees are for, after all.
      I think the slowing down of Nigel’s voice was the result of transmitting the interview from a website. I can’t imagine the BBC wanting to prolong his answers to even more clarity than usual. It was satisfying to watch the interviewer end it with a downbeat tone and a surly face when he realised he had no more questions to ask that Nigel couldn’t answer with alacrity and realistic conviction.

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