Britain wants restricted labour market

When other countries join the European Union we should be insisting on longer transitions and perhaps even saying until you reach a proper share of an average European Union GDP you can’t have freedom of movement.
We’re putting in very tough measures and controls but I think in the future we will need to go further.

David Cameron raises his finger

British prime minister David Cameron said.

As a Hungarian citizen, who spent five nice years in Britain as a higher-rate tax-payer, while not being on  benefits for a single day, and someone who did not use  the “famous” British NHS  at all (apart from a few futile visits to the local GPs who were simply unable to distinguish between allergy and flu), I agree with Mr. Cameron.

It goes without saying that  the countries Britain would restrict its labour market for should restrict the movement of capital and access to their markets for British  banks and corporations accordingly.

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  1. Sorry Leto for massing up your blog.
    I felt that being branded as a second class citizen of the world due to not meeting certain GDP figures by Brittish standards is an outright insult by a new apartheid system in the making.

    I refuse this Brittish mentality and demand an apology!

    Sorry again about the bad language.


  2. Cool.
    There are one hundred Hungarians in Japan and about 10,000 unskilled English teachers of UK origins, whose only qualification to teach English is speaking the language on a native level.

    Now that the British have milked half of the world for centuries, they don’t wanna be milked for even a decade.


    • Please note the moderation policy I stated on the page “About me”. This time I removed the sentence containing bad language only.


  3. Angela Bogaczy

     /  15/12/2013

    The Telegraph article you cite does refer to Gypsies (‘Roma’) quite often, and reveals that there are far more of them in Britain (200,000) than was previously known. However, the apparent intention is to restrict the residence in Britain not only of this (rarely referenced) category but of whole Eastern European national groups. (Curiously, ‘Eastern European’ in common British parlance now means ‘Gypsies’.)

    Particularly disturbing in the Telegraph article is that it buys into the myth that Gypsies are badly treated throughout Eastern Europe. There are also warnings, to Britons, against ‘stereotyping’. The grotesque indication is that Hungary will continue to be castigated for mistreatment of Gypsies, and the fact that they are (in part) a very difficult social group will not be acknowledged. The stupid injunction against stereotyping will see to that.

    Britain does not intend to be swamped by Gypsies. That much is understandable. Perhaps what David Cameron has said about restricted entry will be put in practice, quietly, only against Gypsies. That is bad only insofar as the chance of dispersing Hungary’s very large Gypsy population (c,1,000,000) is lost. But if indeed it turns into a blanket restriction on the entry of all Hungarians and other Central European nations, then yes, Leto: these countries must retaliate where it hurts most: on the corporate and financial front.



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