Farage has salary slashed to recoup 'misspent funds'

Some genius just edited Jacob Rees Mogg and Nigel Farage into Shaun of the Dead

Following Nigel Farage's second Brexit referendum claims, Mr Bolton said it is possible Britain could be burdened with another Brexit vote in the future.

Many of them reacted quickly in support of Farage's proposal, expressing confidence about winning the second time around.

Mr Farage said he was warming to the idea of another poll but the idea got short shrift from Kent MPs on both sides of the argument. "Because this needs to be sorted out because the Government is not delivering on Brexit".

However, UKIP leader Henry Bolton said the idea of a second referendum was not party policy, claiming it could be "damaging to the nation".

His views were echoed by, whose Westmorland and Lonsdale constituency voted to remain in the 2016 referendum. But the country is also united in anxiety with the different kinds of deal we could end up with ranging from good to bad to no deal at all.

On Thursday, a ComRes poll for the Daily Mirror newspaper of 1,049 adults showed that although more people think there should not be a second referendum (51 to 43 percent), if there were to be a re-run, voters say they would opt to stay in the European Union by 55 to 45 percent.

Speaking on whether there should be a vote in relation to the terms of the agreement he described it as an important question.

Appearing on Channel 5's The Wright Stuff, he said: "What is for certain is that the Cleggs, the Blairs, the Adonises will never ever ever give up". They will go on whingeing and whining and moaning all the way through this process.

He said: "There is a need to mobilise the entire Leave campaign of all the different elements to unite and actually ensure that we do move this whole Brexit thing forward".

One person said: "I think a decision has been made and we have to stick by it".

"I believe they would prefer I and other politicians focused our minds and actions on the matters of importance; health, education and improving our road, rail and digital access as this is what will make a difference to them".

The revelations came after Mr Farage was blasted by top Brexiteers, including those within his own party, over his remarks on a second referendum.

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