All are scams! Rees-Mogg's blatant 'Brexit propaganda' exposed as he evades red-ice bonfires

From jailbreaking to super manicured nails, Britons have given the Government 2,000 ideas on how to reap the fruits of Brexit and get rid of the hated EU red tape. Of these, nine will be put forward by the Brexit Opportunities Secretary. However, one report said that JACOB REES-MOGG's plan to take on nine ideas put forward by the British to promote Brexit interests was "electoral poison". So the Brexiteers made 2,000 proposals, but 1,991 of them were so silly that even Jacob Rees-Mogg didn't entertain them. The remaining nine are trivial, uncommon, or downright dangerous. Sean O'Grady, deputy editor at the Independent, describes all ideas as lousy in a journal published on Wednesday, June 1. “Current proposals to ease regulation on fracking, experimental drugs, and electrical safety look like accidents waiting to happen,” he wrote. They also include the abolition of rules around the size of trucks requiring a license to operate; removed the EU capacity limit on electric bicycles and allowed doctors to qualify for three years. The proposals are to encourage fracking; abolishes EU rules limiting vacuum cleaner power to 1,400 watts and relaxes principle of precaution restrictions on experimental medical treatments. Elimination of requirements for dealer staff to enjoy the same benefits as full-time employees, simplifying holiday pay, and reducing requirements for businesses conducting electrical application testing landline has completed the proposal set. However, if UK standards differ from existing EU standards, it will make life harder for UK exporters, Mr O'Grady warned. He also warned that removing the requirement for agency staff to have all the attributes of a permanent employee risks breaching the Brexit treaty agreement to maintain a level playing field and not lower standards in areas such as workers' rights. British manufacturers having to produce one product for the UK market and another for the EU market are deemed "troublesome and expensive". Mr. O'Grady concluded that the ideas were also politically unappealing. "They don't have to be the Brexit that everyone voted for. Every Moggian initiative is election poison in some way," he said. As for encouraging fracking, the writer warns this is not common in areas of Lancashire where the practice has been practiced. He added that tearing up the planning rules was disliked in the south of England while genetically modified foods were seen by British consumers as "widely prudent". The "trained untrained" healthcare workers, according to Mr O'Grady, would not be a "consoling" prospect for the elderly and infirm. "The sketchyness of the deregulation agenda suggests that European rules, often influenced by British expertise, are more reasonable and practical than one might believe." The result of all this seems to be that the single autocratic nature of EU regulations is largely a myth created by ax wielders against Brussels. Mr Rees-Mogg is said to be delighted by the UK public's reaction and is expected to announce a timetable for the end of much of the EU's deadline. However, there are some concerns it could take up to 10 years to free up some UK regulations. This is tantamount to saying that all the propaganda is a scam.

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