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John Major: UK’s former PM breaks party Positions to urge voters to Deny Brexit

Sir John Major has encouraged the UK to vote for MPs who do not encourage Brexit — warning against financing Boris Johnson and the party he fronted.

The UK’s former prime minister broke party ranks on Friday to earn a speech broadcast into a rally held in support of a referendum to get a last state on Brexit.

He did not explicitly inform the electorate from the movie to vote against the Conservative Party, however, the 76-year-old started his address by criticizing Brexit earlier stating that it was”undemocratic” not to let another vote.

“When the country cried Brexit, they did so from fiction along with undeliverable promises. Since the truth becomes known, it is amazing that a new vote has been refused,” he explained.

“Outstanding, and honestly, undemocratic.”

Major, who’s among the most well-known characters of the Conservative Party, went on to detail his view that Brexit has been”the worst foreign policy decision in my life.”

He added: “It’ll affect virtually all aspects of our lives for several decades ahead. Plus it’ll make our nation poorer and poorer — and the people within it. It’ll hurt most individuals who have .”

The withdrawal may also split the United Kingdom, he continued: “Over a couple of decades, Scotland could leave the marriage. Northern Ireland may combine with the southwest.

“Both can do this to stay inside the European Union.”

The three politicians have been running as independent candidates at the snap ballot after voting against Boris Johnson’s authorities in September.

Also, he expressed support for his former deputy prime minister — Michael Heseltine — that had his whip suspended later stating he’d vote to the Liberal Democrats.

However upon introducing former Labour prime minister Tony Blair as the next speaker, Important noted that politics frequently”throw up several odd alliances”.

He also assured the audience that problems surrounding Brexit had abandoned both former political competitions”entirely at one”.

In response, Blair stated: “Brexit is not a mistake — I wish it had been. It’s a catastrophe. A tragedy our nation can’t afford.”