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Not an argument: The free market would have ended slavery

While it’s tempting to write Stefan Molyneux off as some fringe bozo on the margins of public discourse, he has a cult following roughly the size of the population of Alaska and his influence reaches beyond the confines of his little Youtube fiefdom. Freedomain Radio supplies the factoids that make up countless viral right-wing memes, such as this one, which is more or less a summary of Molyneux’s video “The Truth About Karl Marx.”
One of the more popular videos in that series, “The Truth About Slavery,” has been viewed some 880,000 times, and though it was released in 2014 many of its dubious “truths” are still making their way into the mainstream. In 2017, a series of viral slavery memes echoed the video’s core points—the Irish were slaves too, very few white Americans benefited from slavery and black people owned slaves.
His argument boils down to: Slavery was this bad thing that existed since time immemorial (but the Muslims were worse btw) and then white people put an end to it, so why do they catch beef?
This is one of the great misconceptions of history. So Western Europeans were very late to the party. The Muslim slave trade went on for 1,400 years. The Christian slave trade went on for a few hundred years. They were late to the party. They took very few of the slaves, as we shall see. They treated their slaves far better than what occurred in the Muslim countries, as we shall also see. So Europeans ended up fighting against slavery. Europeans ended slavery. So, of course, you only hear Europeans being blamed for slavery. This is horribly unjust.
But what really separates Molyneux’s video from your garden variety apologia is that he views slavery through the lens of ”anarcho”-capitalist ideology.
The Atlantic Slave Trade was not a result of market forces. It was developed under the power of the state… Slavery wasn’t economically efficient or driven by the free market
He even goes so far as to argue that were it not for the pernicious meddling of the state, the Hidden Hand of the market could very well have smashed the chains of slavery.

Colonial ’Crony capitalism’

Molyneux argues that the Atlantic slave trade was an evil born of a favorite libertarian boogeyman: “crony capitalism.” He asserts that slavery was not a “free market” because the slave trade was founded as a government monopoly. While it’s true that the slave trade in many countries started as a monopoly, this didn’t last long. The Royal African Company, which Molyneux mentions, only had a monopoly on the trade from 1660 to 1689, and during that time, it transported roughly 5 percent of the more than 2 million slaves shipped by the British Empire. After 1689, the trade was opened to other firms on condition that they paid a 10 percent levy to the RAC.
Molyneux never really explains how having more actors competing in a free trade of slaves would somehow be preferable to government monopolies, especially since this would—and did— increase the scale of the trade.
Some of the originators of laissez-faire ideology actually pointed to the slave trade in France as a free-market success story:
With yet another economic crisis on its hands, the French government took a desperate, unprecedented step. In defiance of mercantilist ideas, it deregulated the slave trade. For the first time, the monarchy allowed private firms to send slave ships to Africa and on to the Americas.
There would be no new state monopoly company to control the French slave trade. From a business perspective, the result was a wild success. Private traders sent increasing numbers of slaves to France’s colonies of Martinique, Guadeloupe and Saint-Domingue (now Haiti). At the beginning of the 18th century, a few thousand slaves were brought to the French Caribbean each year. By the end of the 18th century, more than a 100,000 slaves were taken there annually.
This economic boom was a human tragedy. Slavery was brutal everywhere in the Americas, but slavery in France’s sugar plantations might have been the most brutal of all. Many enslaved Africans died before reaching the Caribbean colonies and, once they arrived, their average life expectancy was less than five years. They were simply worked to death. It was no accident that Saint-Domingue, the largest French colony, would be the scene of the most important and most violent slave revolt in the history of the Americas.
The French deregulation of the slave trade was cited in a campaign against the monopoly of the French East India Company spearheaded by French economist Andre Morellet, the protégé of Vincent de Gournay, who coined the term laissez-faire.
Morellet insisted that state enterprises in general should be abolished, and cited the success of French slave traders after 1720 as proof of the superiority of laissez-faire over mercantilism. To those who felt that the deregulation of France’s trade with Asia was too risky, he answered: “This pretext is always relied on in the creation of monopoly Companies, and notably in the trade in Negroes on the African coast … However since then it has been observed that this competition, far from destroying commerce, sustained it. The French colonies in America had remained, until then [1720], in a state of great weakness; liberty revived them.” Liberty, of course, meant in this case the expansion of the slave trade. Colonial slavery was a force for economic freedom.
Interestingly, Morellet, in true libertarian fashion, also argued that naked self-interest was the great equalizer.
Indeed, the slave trade proved that Africans and Europeans were, at least in economic terms, exactly alike, hardly different after all: “the truth is that, on the subject of trade, people… act in the same way, because they are all guided by the same principle, that is to say, by interest.” Morellet reasoned that the slave trade proved Africans were equal to Europeans. Self-interest motivated both groups to sell or purchase enslaved people.

No permission for manumission

The next truth bomb that Stefan drops is that slavery would have probably just petered out on its own had the government not stepped in and “banned freedom.” He speculates that more slave-owners would have freed their slaves were it not for laws banning the practice, and that the presence of more freedmen in the labor markets would have driven the prices of slaves down to the point where it was somehow not economically profitable anymore.
There are so many holes in Molyneux’s fabled logic that I don’t know where to begin. For starters, the biggest factor in reducing the number of manumissions was the invention of the cotton gin in 1794. Before the arrival of the cotton gin, the number of manumissions annually was small but significant, but afterward it dropped to near zero. King Cotton was crowned and the demand for agricultural labor skyrocketed. Though most states in the South pass edlaws against manumission, it wasn’t until after the revolt of Nat Turner in 1831, and by then, manumission was already a rarity. Manumission as a phenomenon tended to be more affected by economic factors than any one law.
But let’s assume, for the sake of argument, that there were no laws against manumission. Does it really follow that a modest increase in the supply of free labor would have any discernable effect on the institution of slavery, much less the ability to peacefully end it? I’m actually amazed at how Molyneux manages to botch so badly the one economic concept libertarians usually have a tentative grasp on: supply and demand.
You can’t really apply normal market principles where slavery and free labor coexist. There’s no competition in the labor market between a free person and a slave because prices can’t get lower than zero. Furthermore—and it has been a long time since I took high school economics—but if I recall correctly, when you reduce the supply of something and the demand stays the same, the price goes up. If anything, the manumission of a few slaves would make the remaining slaves more valuable as commodities.
There’s a glaring gap in this whole narrative. According to Molyneux, the government is in cahoots with the elite class of slaveholding crony capitalists, on whose behalf they pass laws against manumission. But he’s expecting the very people who are lobbying so fiercely against manumission to free their slaves out of Christian kindness.

Slavery is like taxes

To cap off a video that conflates white indentured servitude with black chattel slavery and the plantation system of the Americas with the household slavery of Ottoman empire, Molyneux rides the false equivalence train all the way to the end of the line: taxes are a modern-day form of slavery.
When you force someone to hand over 100 percent of their earnings, that’s pure slavery. What percentage of your earnings are forced over at the hands of the state? We really haven’t fundamentally outgrown it as an institution. We’ve become free range serfs or slaves. We can choose our own occupations but we must still remit property taxes and income taxes and all forms of taxation to the state in order to secure our freedom.
Then he repeats his thesis that slavery isn’t real capitalism
And we’ve also thought that it has something to do with the free market so we think our enemies are racial and our enemy is the free market. Well it is not a racial institution and it was the complete opposite of the free market. It was a central, fascistically controlled pseudo market. It’s called “crapitalism”—crony capitalism—where you use the power of the state to benefit financial interests. That’s not a free market at all.
And then he reminds us that the real victim of American slavery was, of course, property rights
Forcing people to not do what they want with their own property. If slaves are property, you should be able to set them free, right? Banning people from setting their slaves free is not even treating slaves as property.
Finally, he hammers home his point by denying the racial character of American slavery one more time and once again listing taxpayers among the enslaved people of history.
Well the facilitation of slavery—the violent power of the state which made slavery possible and sustained its continuance—was imposed upon both whites and blacks and mulattoes and Chinese and Irish and you name it. It was imposed upon them against their will just as the national debt is imposed on your children against their will just as the bank bailouts are imposed on you against your will
I just want to end by saying it doesn’t matter how gung ho you are about capitalism. Even if you’re the Second Coming of Ayn Rand, you can’t deny that the profit motive was core to the entire enterprise of slavery. Slaves were used because the market couldn’t allocate enough labor to sustain the massive transcontinental enterprise that was colonialism. To the extent that free labor could be drawn to the New World, it posed logistical problems for colonial management because there was an ever-present threat of revolt by free laborers.
It was the pursuit of profit that drove the slave trade to reach such an unprecedented scale. Profit prompted slave traders to pack black men and women so tightly onto ships that they could barely move. Profit drove overseers to literally work slaves to death. And though Molyneux gives the British the lion’s share of the credit for “ending slavery,” the prosperity of the Southern slave economy depended heavily on demand from British industry—particularly the textile magnates of Liverpool. They even supplied the Confederacy and maintained trade ties with them throughout the Civil War in defiance of the Northern blockade.
I’ve done a lot of research into some of the other claims in this 40-minute parade of half-truths. And when I have time I’ll do another post. As much as I hate to spend any more time dissecting Molyneux’s videos or listening to his pseudointellectual blathering, there are actually some interesting and legitimate historical issues that are worth discussing, particularly the differences between slavery in the Muslim world and that of the Americas. So stay tuned.
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History of the Jewish Church, vol. I — Arthur Penrhyn Stanley, D.D.
[Preface] [Introduction] I : The Call of Abraham [i.] [ii.] II : Abraham and Isaac [i.] [ii.] III : Jacob [i.] [ii.] IV : Israel in Egypt [i.] [ii.] V : The Exodus [i.] [ii.] VI : The Wilderness [i.] VII : Sinai and the Law [i.] [ii.] VIII : Kadesh and Pisgah [i.] [ii.] IX : The Conquest of Palestine [i.] X : The Conquest of Western Palestine—The Fall of Jericho [i.] XI : The Conquest of Western Palestine—Battle of Beth-horon [i.] XII : The Battle of Merom and Settlement of the Tribes [i.] XII : The Battle of Merom and Settlement of the Tribes [ii.] XIII : Israel Under the Judges [i.] [ii.] [iii.] XIV : Deborah [i.] [ii.] XV : Gideon [i.] [ii.] XVI : Jephthah and Samson [i.] [ii.] XVII : The Fall of Shiloh [i.] XVIII : Samuel and the Prophetical Office [i.] [ii.] XIX : The History of the Prophetical Order [i.] [ii.] XX : On the Nature of the Prophetical Teachings [i.] [ii.] Appendix I : The Traditional Localities of Abraham's Migration [i] Appendix II : The Cave at Machpelah [i.] [ii.] Appendix III : The Samaritan Passover [i.]
History of the Jewish Church, vol. II
[Preface] XXI : The House of Saul [i.] [ii.] XXII : The Youth of David [i.] [ii.] XXIII : The Reign of David [i.] [ii.] XXIV : The Fall of David [i.] [ii.] XXV : The Psalter of David [i.] [ii.] XXVI : The Empire of Solomon [i.] [ii.] XXVII : The Temple of Solomon [i.] [ii.] XXVIII : The Wisdom of Solomon [i.] [ii.] XXIX : The House of Jeroboam—Ahijah and Iddo [i.] [ii.] XXX : The House of Omri—Elijah [i.] [ii.] XXXI : The House of Omri—Elisha [i.] XXXII : The House of Omri—Jehu [i.] XXXIII : The House of Jehu—The Syrian Wars, and the Prophet Jonah [i.] XXXIV : The Fall of Samaria [i.] XXXV : The First Kings of Judah [i.] [ii.] XXXVI : The Jewish Priesthood [i.] [ii.] XXXVII : The Age of Uzziah [i.] [ii.] XXXVIII : Hezekiah [i.] [ii.] XXXIX : Manasseh and Josiah [i.] [ii.] XL : Jeremiah and the Fall of Jerusalem [i.] [ii.] [iii.] [iv.] [Notes, Volume II]
History of the Jewish Church, vol. III
[Preface] XLI : The Babylonian Captivity [i.] [ii.] [iii.] XLII : The Fall of Babylon [i.] [ii.] XLIII : Persian Dominon—The Return [i.] [ii.] XLIV : Ezra and Nehemiah [i.] [ii.] [iii.] XLV : Malachi [i.] [ii.] [iii.] XLVI : Socrates [i.] [ii.] [iii.] XLVII : Alexandria [i.] [ii.] [iii.] XLVIII : Judas Maccabæus [i.] [ii.] [iii.] [iv.] XLIX : The Asmonean Dynasty [i.] [ii.] [iii.] L : Herod [i.] [ii.] [iii.] [iv.] [v.]
https://www.paypal.com/pools/c/8lVTi6EIcF [anything helps. no amount too small. eternal thanks.]
(i.) (ii.) (iii.)
I. His General Line of Business. II. The Shipwreck. III. Wapping Workhouse. IV. Two Views of a Cheap Theatre. V. Poor Mercantile Jack. VI. Refreshments for Travellers. VII. Travelling Abroad. VIII. The Great Tasmania's Cargo IX. City of London Churches. X. Shy Neighbourhoods. XI. Tramps. XII. Dullborough Town. XIII. Night Walks. XIV. Chambers. XV. Nurse's Stories. XVI. Arcadian London. XVII. The Calais Night-mail. XVIII. Some Recollections of Mortality. XIX. Birthday Celebrations. XX. Bound for the Great Salt Lake. XXI. The City of the Absent. XXII. An Old Stage-Coaching Horse. XXIII. The Boiled Beef of New England. XXIV. Chatham Dock-Yard. XXV. In the French-Flemish Country. XXVI. Medicine-Men of Civilization. XXVII. Titbull's Almshouses. XXVIII. The Italian Prisoner.
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I. The Dawn. II. A Dean, and a Chapter also. III. The Nuns' House. IV. Mr. Sapsea. V. Mr. Durdles and Friend. VI. Philanthropy in Minor Canon Corner. VII. More Confidences Than One. VIII. Daggers Drawn. IX. Birds in the Bush. X. Smoothing the Way. XI. A Picture and a Ring. XII. A Night with Durdles. XIII. Both at their Best. XIV. When shall these Three meet again? XV. Impeached. XVI. Devoted. XVII. Philanthropy, Professional and Unprofessional. XVIII. A Settler in Cloisterham. XIX. Shadow on the Sundial. XX. A Flight. XXI. A Recognition. XXII. (i.) (ii.) A Gritty State of Things comes on. XXVIII. (i.) (ii.) The Dawn Again.
Démission du professeur Pileni au poste de rédacteur en chef de l'Open Chemical Physics Journal: une lettre ouverte de Niels Harrit
Après le papier intitulé "Matière thermitique active découverte dans la poussière du monde du 11 septembre Trade Center Catastrophe ", que j'ai publié avec huit collègues co-auteurs dans la revue Open Chemical Physics Journal, sa rédactrice en chef, la professeure Marie-Paule Pileni, a brusquement résigné. Il a été suggéré que cette démission jette un doute sur la validité scientifique de notre papier.
Cependant, la professeure Pileni a fait la seule chose qu'elle pouvait faire si elle voulait sauver sa carrière. Après démissionnaire, elle n'a pas critiqué notre journal. Au contraire, elle a dit qu'elle ne pouvait pas lire et évaluer, car, at-elle affirmé, cela ne relève pas de son domaine de compétence.
Mais ce n'est pas vrai, comme le montrent les informations contenues sur son propre site web. Sa liste de publications révèle que la professeure Pileni a publié des centaines d’articles dans le domaine des nanosciences et nanotechnologie. En fait, elle est reconnue comme l’un des chefs de file dans le domaine. Sa déclaration à propos de sa "recherche avancée majeure" souligne que, déjà en 2003, elle était "la 25ème plus haute cité scientifique en nanotechnologie ".
De plus, depuis la fin des années 1980, elle est consultante auprès de l’armée française et d’autres forces militaires. institutions. De 1990 à 1994, par exemple, elle a été consultante à la Société Nationale. des Poudres et Explosifs (Société nationale des poudres et des explosifs).
Elle aurait donc pu lire facilement notre journal, et elle l’a sûrement fait. Mais en niant qu'elle ait eu lisez-le, elle évita la question qui lui aurait inévitablement été posée: "Qu'en pensez-vous?"
Face à cette question, elle aurait eu deux options. Elle aurait pu le critiquer, mais ce serait difficile sans inventer des critiques artificielles, qu’elle qualifie de bonne scientifique avec excellente réputation n'aurait sûrement pas voulu faire. La seule autre option aurait été de reconnaître la validité de notre travail et de ses conclusions. Mais cela aurait menacé sa carrière.
La démission de la professeure Pileni du journal donne un aperçu des conditions de la liberté d'expression au nos universités et autres institutions académiques à la suite du 11 septembre. Cette situation est un miroir de la société occidentale dans son ensemble, même si nos institutions universitaires devraient être des refuges dans lesquels la recherche est évalué par son excellence intrinsèque et non par son exactitude politique.
En France, dans le pays du professeur Pileni, il est essentiel de limiter les droits civils des professeurs des universités. particulièrement fort, et le combat est féroce.
Je conclurai avec deux points. Tout d’abord, la cause de la vérité du 11/9 n’est pas celle qu’elle a reprise, et le Le plan d’action qu’elle a choisi est ce qu’elle doit faire pour sauver sa carrière. Je ne ressens aucun malaise envers Professeur Pileni pour le choix qu'elle a fait.
Deuxièmement, sa démission du journal en raison de la publication de notre journal n’impliquait rien de négatif. à propos du papier.
En effet, le fait même qu’elle n’ait formulé aucune critique à son encontre fournissait implicitement une évaluation positive. une reconnaissance que sa méthodologie et ses conclusions ne pourraient pas être contestées de manière crédible.
(Reproduit de 911blogger.com)
Tour sud en métal fondu et effondrement
Face à face avec Niels Harrit
Hypothèse - Steven E. Jones
NIST engineer John Gross denies WTC molten steel
9/11 Mysteries: Demolitions [molten metal]
WTC7 in Freefall: No Longer Controversial
 [Letter sent February 10, 2020. It was shortly after this that congressional insider trading began, and global economy was placed on full "coronavirus" lockdown (in clear violation of Fourth Geneva Convention, which prohibits collective punishment of civilians in wartime). I publish it now, (4/20/2020) so as to avert any further actions by financial terrorists, intended to cripple our communities.] Dear ———, I feel that I owe you an explanation for the series of foreseeable events that are coming our way. I lost my job in July, and I take full responsibility for that. My performance of basic duties was adequate, to my thinking, but uninspired. My termination came as no great surprise to myself, or to anyone else. The duality of my function in the world is now becoming problematic. For years I have been presenting a very specific critique of military-industrial capitalism, positing that none of the serious problems that we now face (i. e. environmental degradation, spiritual degradation, poverty) can be coherently addressed, unless we are able to question some fundamental premises of American militarism; and I argue, further, that the best way to remediate this oppressive system is to focus on the demonstrably false narrative of September 11, 2001, beginning with evidence of advance incendiaries in World Trade Center dust. These views are widely held, of course, and there is nothing especially revolutionary in their most basic statement. What sets my work apart is its volume and breadth, its ubiquity, the extent to which it has been suppressed, and the multiplicity of reasons for its suppression. The work exists in a small corner of the internet, easy for anyone to overlook, who is not necessarily looking, yet still relatively easy to find, for anyone who actively seeks. I go to great lengths to bring the work to the attention of as many people as possible, not only for want of friends and compatriots, but in the earnest belief that in this work I am serving God, (which, in conversation, I would be much more inclined to refer to as "the greater good") working to bridge enormous divides between peoples. Contained within the following paypal mission statement are links to the main body of the work: https://www.paypal.com/pools/c/8lVTi6EIcF I have made attempts at electronic fund-raising on several occasions, in the hope of merely supplementing my basic income, in some small way. It is only in this latest incarnation of the fundraiser that I am putting forth a product I would deem worthy of wide attention, and which I can positively guarantee to be reaching swaths of humanity so wide and disparate as to mathematically preclude the possibility of not one single person, in the entire world, wanting to help me by sending a dollar. Though I have hesitated to make direct mention of this elsewhere, I worry that in the present state of affairs, my networks are being monitored by bad actors, and that those who attempt to help me, may expose themselves to a broad range of potential risks and difficulties. On September 11, 2017, I threw nanothermite sign over the White House fence, spent the night in jail. One month later, ——— was lured out of his solitary dwelling in ———, in the dead of night, and executed. Though nearly impossible to establish any direct link between these facts, I cannot but to harbor deepest suspicions. Needless to say, this circumstance has been the source of untold pain and stress in our household. These risks, moreover, I clearly perceived from the very inception of my work in this field. I saw before me the prospect of waging war discreetly and covertly, under the steady gaze of the all-seeing terror machine, and could easily envision the ways in which said state would pose risk to my person and my reputation. In view of these considerations, I decided that the best way to mitigate this risk was to proceed loudly and visibly, thereby involving as many people as possible, and spreading the risk to its present state of marginal existence, virtual nonexistence here in our fine Commonwealth. I would urge you think along the same lines, and to pass this letter along the chain of command as quickly as possible. Since the paypal account is linked to my checking account at ——— Bank, I believe it would be very much in your bank's interest to investigate the routing of these funds. I try to be mindful of world events, and feel myself uniquely positioned to glean their underlying and esoteric import. My firm belief is that we find ourselves presently at the very heart of that great cosmic struggle outlined in ancient chronicles, for which so many ancient teachings were handed down at the dawn, (and paradoxically, the apex as well) of human civilization, so that we might approach coming crises calmly and intelligently. I do not feel, at present, that my time is best spent driving on icy roads, to jobs at which my presence is negligible and superfluous, to generate revenue for the funding of a military state which weaponizes information in such a way as to nullify the good work that I am trying to do in the world, to render it unintelligible to the deliberately misguided layman, or otherwise to leave people's perception of both message and messenger so polluted, that the whole world ends up a toxic swamp. Though this outcome is, to a certain extent, inevitable, there are ways and teachings which allow us to mitigate its most harmful aspects. Universal abolition of the death penalty would be the best place to start. If we take literally the violent vengeance of our God, do we then also take literally the story that Joshua circumcised an entire army with flint knives? We need not act out these elaborate pantomimes in reality. The criminal justice system, when it is allowed to work universally and impartially, without any too great emphasis on harsh punishment, allows for the peaceful resolution of almost any problem. Returning to our more immediate circumstance, I would first like to ask, what is the standard procedure in a case such as this, of financial spiral toward effective zero? It would be of great value to me if you could walk me through the steps, in broad outline. Second, I would ask that, if there is a prosecution stage in the proceedings, we might get on to it as quickly as possible, so as to spare ourselves the pretense of balancing the budget in present circumstances, and third, that you might forward this letter to any interested officers of the state. In considering this case, I would ask the officers of the bank, and of the state, to think on the enormous expenditure of human lives, human energy, material resources, in the maintenance of that machine which prevents help from ever reaching me, and others of similar persuasion. And corollary to the active denial system, which keeps me, and other well-meaning people, in this state of artificial poverty, let us consider the vast (bordering on unlimited) resources devoted to active misdirection and propaganda. I would ask you to consider similar cases you have witnessed, of friends and neighbors, war veterans both literally and figuratively, whose solidarity in this outwardly hopeless (though inwardly and eternally victorious) struggle, has contributed to the sad conclusion of their viability, if not their very lives. The enormity of the case, and the set of conclusions to which the whole body of evidence clearly points, ensures that there will always be a significant minority, if not already a majority, of global citizens, who espouse a similar set of beliefs, which, in the present state of affairs, will lead to their voices being unfairly and systematically suppressed, their networks of family and friendship systematically undermined, their prospects systematically blighted——for what? Intended and unintended effects of the present anti-truth starvation policy, more broadly, will be steady and pervasive at best, violent and uncontrollable at worst, but in any case inevitable. It is in everyone's best interest to get this process over as quickly as possible. In this time of great difficulty I ask your patience and forbearance, and I hope that through all of it, you come to share my faith in the inevitability of our one day realizing the best outcomes. Sincerely, Marley Engvall 
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Introduction. Foreword. I. I Begin a Pilgrimage. (i.) II. En Route. (i.) III. A Pilgrim's Progress. (i.) (ii.) IV. Le Nouveau. (i.) (ii.) (iii.) V. A Group of Portraits. (i.) (ii.) VI. Apollyon. (i.) (ii.) VII. An Approach to the Delectable Mountains. (i.) (ii.) (iii.) VIII. The Wanderer. (i.) IX. Zoo-Loo. (i.) (ii.) X. Surplice. (i.) XI. Jean le Negre. (i.) (ii.) XII. Three Wise Men (i.) XIII. I Say Good-Bye to la Misère (i.)
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Sunday Subreddit Stats: March 25 - 31

Period: 6.99 days
Submissions Comments
Total 1000 60166
Rate (per day) 143.15 8517.25
Unique Redditors 408 8026
Combined Score 125226 427550

Top Submitters' Top Submissions

  1. 7729 points, 34 submissions: mmmmmm-_-
    1. Times Cartoon: Chicken Coup (1403 points, 57 comments)
    2. Guy Verhofstadt: I’m surprised to see you here, Mr. Farage. I thought you were marching 200 miles for the leave campaign? How many did you do? 2 miles! You remind me more & more of Field Marshal Haig in Blackadder, sitting safely in his office, while his people are walking in the cold & the rain. (1307 points, 347 comments)
    3. Andrew Adonis: Striking similarity between end of poll tax & end of Brexit. In weeks before Thatcher’s fall ever more absurd & convoluted attempts were made to keep it alive. But only viable course was to scrap it entirely & remove Thatcher. Revoke Article 50. Remove May. It’s that simple. (1149 points, 450 comments)
    4. Jo Swinson: We keep hearing "the will of the people". But what if the will of the people has changed? This data shows there's good reason to believe it has. We shouldn't enact such a massive constitutional change, with repercussions for generations to come, without checking. (681 points, 285 comments)
    5. Britain's wartime generation are almost as pro-EU as millennials (541 points, 181 comments)
    6. Natalie Bennett: It shouldn't be up to Rupert Murdoch to decide May's fate. Or right for Boris Johnson, backbench MP, to have weekly newspaper splash. UK is not a democracy - we need massive reform. (534 points, 96 comments)
    7. Times Cartoon: MPs Take Control (304 points, 39 comments)
    8. Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn both hit their all time lowest net favourability scores Theresa May: -39 net score (👍26% / 👎65%) Jeremy Corbyn: -53 net score (👍18% / 👎71%) (276 points, 309 comments)
    9. Chuka Umunna: The amendment tabled by @TheIndGroup for debate today calling for a #PeoplesVote with Remain on the ballot, supported by the @LibDems. We marched for a #PeoplesVote and are now being true to our word by voting for it in Parliament - we hope other MPs do the same. (240 points, 173 comments)
    10. Faisal Islam: British Social Attitudes Survey author Prof John Curtice: its results, corroborated by polls “is enough to raise doubts about whether, two and half years after the original ballot, leaving the EU necessarily continues to represent the view of a majority of the British public” (189 points, 38 comments)
  2. 5528 points, 3 submissions: concerned_future
    1. Donald Tusk: Appeal to EP: You should be open to a long extension, if the UK wishes to rethink its strategy. 6 million people signed the petition, 1 million marched. They may not feel sufficiently represented by UK Parliament but they must feel represented by you. Because they are Europeans. (3306 points, 969 comments)
    2. Why are BBC News broadcasting the speeches at the Leave rally when they hardly covered the much bigger Remain rally (which also had speeches)? (2166 points, 482 comments)
    3. Dr Firman, an Australian physicist, put the (tentative) estimate between 1.5-1.9 million on the #PutItToThePeople March on Saturday. This seems more accurate than other methods the media have reported on. (56 points, 48 comments)
  3. 4728 points, 43 submissions: ainbheartach
    1. Bercow says he won't allow repeat vote on same Brexit deal motion just because support for it has increased (516 points, 201 comments)
    2. Boris Johnson and Michael Gove under fire on Vote Leave’s law-breaking (431 points, 63 comments)
    3. Jess Phillips MP: We are being ruled by idiots who only speak to other idiots and so don't know they are idiots. (420 points, 63 comments)
    4. Richard Harrington says a "minority of a minority in the Conservative Party led by mad economists who are totally discredited" believe that no-deal will be good for the economy. /Video (400 points, 280 comments)
    5. BREAKING: Vote Leave has dropped its appeal against the Electoral Commission, the elections watchdog has announced (388 points, 51 comments)
    6. EXCL Theresa May spent thousands on Facebook ads promoting her speech attacking MPs (361 points, 58 comments)
    7. Faisal Islam: NEW: Labour shadow Foreign Sec @EmilyThornberry indicates Opposition will tomorrow back new Kyle-Wilson amendment on “confirmatory public ballot” on “any” Withdrawal Deal and “any” FR brought by this Government... ie not just its “deal”. “That’s going to be popular” she tells me (254 points, 103 comments)
    8. The Jacob Rees-Mogg Facebook Fandom Is In Meltdown (183 points, 116 comments)
    9. Stuart Millar: A diplomatic note of today's meeting seen by @BuzzFeedNews says that in event of a no-deal exit, the EU will have three pre-conditions before starting trade talk. One of them is the Northern Ireland backstop (167 points, 121 comments)
    10. Politics professor Sir John Curtice says both Leave and Remain voters "are now largely united" in opposition to Theresa May's #Brexit deal /Video (137 points, 40 comments)
  4. 4583 points, 22 submissions: LeftWingScot
    1. Letwin amendment passes by 329 to 302. Majority of 27. Parliament taking back control. That’s a big margin (1041 points, 395 comments)
    2. BREAK: Results of indicative votes Y/N: 🔹No Deal 160 - 400 🔹Common Market 2.0 188 - 283 🔹EFTA/EEA 65 - 377 🔹Customs Union 264 - 272 🔹Labour Plan 237 - 307 🔹Revoke A50 184 - 293 🔹2nd Ref 268 - 295 ⭐️ 🔹WTO 139 - 422 NOTHING has a majority! 2nd ref got largest vote. (624 points, 559 comments)
    3. 💥💥💥Bercow blows up plan for Meaningful Vote 3 tomorrow or Friday unless there has been substantial change to her deal: "I do expect the government to meet the tests of change." 💥💥💥 (538 points, 252 comments)
    4. (small voice) the breakdown of the vote for a second referendum tonight was by a ratio of.... (drum roll) 52:48 (415 points, 72 comments)
    5. Braverman is asked about her use of “cultural Marxism”. The questioner notes Anders Breivik used it in his manifesto. She doubles down - insists it’s fine, and there is a cultural battle going on in the UK. So: we have a serving Conservative MP happy to use a far-right term. (332 points, 744 comments)
    6. MP tells me Theresa May has told Tory MPs she will hand over the leadership once Brexit is delivered. There it is (282 points, 99 comments)
    7. PM says she’s “cannot commit” to working towards the outcome of the indicative votes. I.e. if she doesn’t like it, she’ll ignore it. (262 points, 81 comments)
    8. Anyone else think tomorrows vote is about the trories getting their "Labour are the party stopping the brexit you voted for" pitch ready for a general election. (248 points, 159 comments)
    9. Oh dear. Early problems for Change UK as @Change [Petitions Organisation] take guidance on Chuka and co stealing their brand name (156 points, 53 comments)
    10. Whips just confirmed #indicativevotes will be free votes with Cabinet abstaining. (117 points, 78 comments)
  5. 3520 points, 17 submissions: jaydenkieran
    1. Anna Soubry: So hard Brexiteers will vote for the PMs “deal” not because it’s good for our country and the right thing to do - not even because it delivers Brexit but because it gets rid of the PM #Shameful (1545 points, 238 comments)
    2. Wes Streeting: If every Labour MP had voted for a public vote, it would have passed - and clearly. The whip was in favour. For members of the Shadow Cabinet and front bench to have abstained makes a mockery of our Conference policy and claims that we are member-led. (820 points, 162 comments)
    3. Donald Tusk: In view of the rejection of the Withdrawal Agreement by the House of Commons, I have decided to call a European Council on 10 April. #Brexit (374 points, 222 comments)
    4. Peston: Geoffrey Cox informed Cabinet that if at the end of the Letwin process MPs pass a motion mandating the PM to pursue a new route through the Brexit mess (...) the PM and government would be in breach of the ministerial code and the law if they failed to follow MP's instructions [Thread] (224 points, 61 comments)
    5. Hilary Benn hits nail on head. If parliament votes today to lock in 22 May and then parliament after 12 April votes down necessary meaningful vote or important facilitating legislation, no-deal Brexit on 22 May would be almost inevitable - because UK would not be participating in European Elections (142 points, 38 comments)
    6. Sounds like Burt and Steve Brine resigned to vote for Letwin - If thats right means PM has lost another three ministers over Brexit (70 points, 5 comments)
    7. Commons Leader Andrea Leadsom tells MPs the Government intends to stage the third meaningful vote on its EU Withdrawal Agreement on Friday. (58 points, 79 comments)
    8. NEW: Labour whips have messaged MPs to say it is "confirmed" tomorrow's debate will include a "meaningful vote" - notably only on the Withdrawal Agreement. (55 points, 32 comments)
    9. Some Remain tending govt ministers want to vote for Letwin plan tonight and might quit if No 10 tries to stop them - one says they’re meeting PM at 6.45 tonight (55 points, 10 comments)
    10. Hilary Benn: Indicative Votes: Text of the Business of the House Motion for tomorrow. (48 points, 35 comments)
  6. 3301 points, 26 submissions: BothBawlz
    1. Jess Brammar (@jessbrammar) Tweeted: Woman on Radio 4 just now talking about the schools gay lessons row insisting that she isn’t homophobic but saying she hates the idea of homosexuality being “normalised” to her children. It is normal, and if you think it isn’t, that is what is known as homophobia (1896 points, 917 comments)
    2. Paul Brand (@PaulBrandITV) Tweeted: Former head of Ofsted Sir Michael Wilshaw says schools which have removed LGBT lessons from the curriculum after pressure from parents should reinstate them. Those protesting have to accept “they’re living in this country...we are a liberal country”. Strong stuff. (425 points, 134 comments)
    3. Sam Coates Times (@SamCoatesTimes) Tweeted: Tory minister goes on record on revocation. The first Tory member of the government to do so.. (149 points, 69 comments)
    4. Ian Dunt (@IanDunt) Tweeted: Bercow asked what House can do about fact PM seems to be ruling out honouring indicative votes before they even take place. [multi-tweet thread, ridiculous government behaviour intensifies] (123 points, 41 comments)
    5. Pippa Crerar (@PippaCrerar) Tweeted: One Brexiteer source says PM offered “no concessions” at all during Chequers talks. “It was back my deal or get a softer Brexit”. (108 points, 52 comments)
    6. Alex Wickham Tweeted: NEW: Theresa May was told by MPs, led by Jacob Rees-Mogg & Iain Duncan Smith at Chequers today that in order to get the deal through she must set out a timetable to leave No10 to ensure the next stage of negotiations is under different leadership. May refused to be drawn. (101 points, 34 comments)
    7. Sam Coates Times (@SamCoatesTimes) Tweeted: Theresa May has been “very clear” the Tory party will not let Dominic Grieve be deselected despite Friday’s no confidence vote claims Victoria Atkins (59 points, 24 comments)
    8. Pippa Crerar (@PippaCrerar) Tweeted: And here's @BorisJohnson arriving at Chequers - driving without his seatbelt. Have checked with eyewitness. Not, erm, ideal. Pic © Peter Macdiarmid/LNP (56 points, 23 comments)
    9. Beth Rigby (@BethRigby) Tweeted: NEW: Just ran into Nigel Dodds and he tells me that DUP will still vote against and “we don’t abstain when it comes to the Union”. He was pretty emphatic (52 points, 23 comments)
    10. Rachael Burford (@RachaelBurford) Tweeted: CPS has released CCTV of the moment Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn was hit over the head with an egg. Fair play to Corbyn for keeping tight hold of his plate of food throughout (41 points, 31 comments)
  7. 2976 points, 12 submissions: Currency_Cat
    1. No UK Prime Minister ever explained to British people what EU did for them / Richard Ashworth (1955 points, 367 comments)
    2. DUP deputy leader: I'd rather stay in EU than back Theresa May deal (715 points, 123 comments)
    3. The unlikely similarities between the far right and IS (86 points, 97 comments)
    4. Theresa May was dealt the worst of hands and has played it spectacularly badly (85 points, 22 comments)
    5. Brexit Westminster is like the Crystal Maze on crystal meth (29 points, 11 comments)
    6. The Conservative Party is assuring its own destruction over Brexit (29 points, 18 comments)
    7. We’re led by a party not fit for power in a system not fit for purpose (26 points, 1 comment)
    8. Margaret Beckett: why Brexit has to go back to the people (12 points, 1 comment)
    9. May’s exit won’t halt Britain’s slow drift into a kind of Brexit civil war (11 points, 1 comment)
    10. Channel 4 apologises for Jon Snow’s ‘white people’ remark (10 points, 15 comments)
  8. 2638 points, 4 submissions: BackSoonGonePhishing
    1. Cabinet minister: "F*** knows, I'm past caring. It's like the living dead in here. Theresa May is the sole architect of this mess. It's her inability to engage in the most basic human interactions that brought us here. (2305 points, 388 comments)
    2. Many of the most popular Anti EU pages on Facebook have 1 Admin from Belgium and 1 Admin from the Phillipines. Are they the same people? (295 points, 44 comments)
    3. Who is the man behind the Fishing for Leave protest? (29 points, 50 comments)
    4. "An outer's take on post-Brexit Britain" Daniel Hannan - BBC Newsnight May 2016 (9 points, 5 comments)
  9. 2518 points, 23 submissions: OldTenner
    1. Nigel Dodds tells me the UK should stay in the EU if that was only way to preserve NI’s place in UK. ‘I would stay in the European Union and remain rather than risk Northern Ireland’s position. That’s how strongly I feel about the union.’ (539 points, 186 comments)
    2. BREAKING: Bercow says he will allow government’s Brexit motion tomorrow (353 points, 265 comments)
    3. Five opposition parties call on UK to end arms sales to Saudi Arabia (302 points, 61 comments)
    4. Break: Theresa May’s Withdrawal Agreement voted down a third time (236 points, 86 comments)
    5. BREAKING: Theresa May tells Tory MPs she will not lead party into next phase of Brexit negotiations. Doesn’t sound like she named a date though. (188 points, 54 comments)
    6. "Amendment? I'll amend it!" Amendment Megathread (25/03/2019) (172 points, 226 comments)
    7. DWP minister admits government has no idea how many food banks are in the UK (105 points, 14 comments)
    8. Brexit preparedness: EU completes preparations for possible “no-deal” scenario on 12 April (103 points, 43 comments)
    9. Bob Moran - Kamikaze (94 points, 7 comments)
    10. Just heard that the reading room on indicative votes this morning for Cabinet ministers was pulled. Ministers got the call early this morning. Unclear what this means for both indicative votes and MV3 - Cabinet is now underway. (68 points, 71 comments)
  10. 2425 points, 13 submissions: Lolworth
    1. Labour: the more of us that vote, the more we can achieve (1299 points, 325 comments)
    2. Steve Bell on Theresa May’s legacy (330 points, 45 comments)
    3. Remainer 'detained at Gatwick for wearing Bollocks to Brexit badge' (325 points, 247 comments)
    4. Ben Jennings on Michael Gove as caretaker PM (249 points, 10 comments)
    5. Independent Group applies to form ChangeUK party (49 points, 88 comments)
    6. Theresa May says she will resign as prime minister if it means her Brexit deal passes (46 points, 26 comments)
    7. Martin Rowson on Theresa May’s third defeat (39 points, 17 comments)
    8. Revoke Article 50 petition to cancel Brexit to be debated by MPs next week, Parliament announces (28 points, 5 comments)
    9. Government plans Brexit vote on Friday (20 points, 22 comments)
    10. Trump ‘did not conspire with Russia’ (16 points, 113 comments)

Top Commenters

  1. pickled-egg (2699 points, 243 comments)
  2. potpan0 (2135 points, 170 comments)
  3. Benmjt (1988 points, 224 comments)
  4. Maximus-city (1988 points, 187 comments)
  5. Selerox (1925 points, 113 comments)
  6. BothBawlz (1788 points, 396 comments)
  7. Computer_User_01 (1719 points, 88 comments)
  8. redrhyski (1650 points, 203 comments)
  9. hipcheck23 (1564 points, 95 comments)
  10. TheInfiniteNematode (1559 points, 11 comments)

Top Submissions

  1. Donald Tusk: Appeal to EP: You should be open to a long extension, if the UK wishes to rethink its strategy. 6 million people signed the petition, 1 million marched. They may not feel sufficiently represented by UK Parliament but they must feel represented by you. Because they are Europeans. by concerned_future (3306 points, 969 comments)
  2. election posters going up in Belfast by vanilligan (2375 points, 446 comments)
  3. Cabinet minister: "F*** knows, I'm past caring. It's like the living dead in here. Theresa May is the sole architect of this mess. It's her inability to engage in the most basic human interactions that brought us here. by BackSoonGonePhishing (2305 points, 388 comments)
  4. Why are BBC News broadcasting the speeches at the Leave rally when they hardly covered the much bigger Remain rally (which also had speeches)? by concerned_future (2166 points, 482 comments)
  5. Why do MPs sometimes "bob" up and down? We asked the Speaker to explain... by UKHouseOfCommons (2068 points, 235 comments)
  6. No UK Prime Minister ever explained to British people what EU did for them / Richard Ashworth by Currency_Cat (1955 points, 367 comments)
  7. Jess Brammar (@jessbrammar) Tweeted: Woman on Radio 4 just now talking about the schools gay lessons row insisting that she isn’t homophobic but saying she hates the idea of homosexuality being “normalised” to her children. It is normal, and if you think it isn’t, that is what is known as homophobia by BothBawlz (1896 points, 917 comments)
  8. Dear @jeremycorbyn - instead of talking about things that happened when I was eight years old, how about showing some leadership today? You could start by asking yourself why the polls show you still trailing behind the most incompetent Tory government in our lifetimes. by Shhhhhsleep (1686 points, 916 comments)
  9. That time I accidentally went to a far right rally - A remainers review of the Brexit Betrayal Rally by Foowombats (1678 points, 718 comments)
  10. Latest CER estimate: the UK economy is 2.5 per cent smaller than it would be if Britain had voted remain. The knock-on hit to the public finances is £19 billion per annum – or £360 million a week. by pheasant-plucker (1626 points, 475 comments)

Top Comments

  1. 1513 points: TheInfiniteNematode's comment in Donald Tusk: Appeal to EP: You should be open to a long extension, if the UK wishes to rethink its strategy. 6 million people signed the petition, 1 million marched. They may not feel sufficiently represented by UK Parliament but they must feel represented by you. Because they are Europeans.
  2. 986 points: murchtheevilsquirrel's comment in Dear @jeremycorbyn - instead of talking about things that happened when I was eight years old, how about showing some leadership today? You could start by asking yourself why the polls show you still trailing behind the most incompetent Tory government in our lifetimes.
  3. 906 points: OfficialDogeVevo's comment in The Independent Group has become a political party: Change UK.
  4. 876 points: thepioneeringlemming's comment in Why are BBC News broadcasting the speeches at the Leave rally when they hardly covered the much bigger Remain rally (which also had speeches)?
  5. 773 points: Valandario's comment in Jess Brammar (@jessbrammar) Tweeted: Woman on Radio 4 just now talking about the schools gay lessons row insisting that she isn’t homophobic but saying she hates the idea of homosexuality being “normalised” to her children. It is normal, and if you think it isn’t, that is what is known as homophobia
  6. 721 points: ScunneredWhimsy's comment in That time I accidentally went to a far right rally - A remainers review of the Brexit Betrayal Rally
  7. 717 points: frankster's comment in Revoke A50 petition receives government response
  8. 708 points: Selerox's comment in Donald Tusk: Appeal to EP: You should be open to a long extension, if the UK wishes to rethink its strategy. 6 million people signed the petition, 1 million marched. They may not feel sufficiently represented by UK Parliament but they must feel represented by you. Because they are Europeans.
  9. 648 points: BaxterParp's comment in Latest CER estimate: the UK economy is 2.5 per cent smaller than it would be if Britain had voted remain. The knock-on hit to the public finances is £19 billion per annum – or £360 million a week.
  10. 597 points: cathartis's comment in Letwin amendment passes by 329 to 302. Majority of 27. Parliament taking back control. That’s a big margin
Generated with BBoe's Subreddit Stats
submitted by ukpolbot to ukpolitics [link] [comments]

Subreddit Stats: ukpolitics top posts from 2019-03-24 to 2019-03-31 14:49 PDT

Period: 6.99 days
Submissions Comments
Total 1000 60166
Rate (per day) 143.15 8517.25
Unique Redditors 408 8026
Combined Score 125226 427550

Top Submitters' Top Submissions

  1. 7729 points, 34 submissions: mmmmmm-_-
    1. Times Cartoon: Chicken Coup (1403 points, 57 comments)
    2. Guy Verhofstadt: I’m surprised to see you here, Mr. Farage. I thought you were marching 200 miles for the leave campaign? How many did you do? 2 miles! You remind me more & more of Field Marshal Haig in Blackadder, sitting safely in his office, while his people are walking in the cold & the rain. (1307 points, 347 comments)
    3. Andrew Adonis: Striking similarity between end of poll tax & end of Brexit. In weeks before Thatcher’s fall ever more absurd & convoluted attempts were made to keep it alive. But only viable course was to scrap it entirely & remove Thatcher. Revoke Article 50. Remove May. It’s that simple. (1149 points, 450 comments)
    4. Jo Swinson: We keep hearing "the will of the people". But what if the will of the people has changed? This data shows there's good reason to believe it has. We shouldn't enact such a massive constitutional change, with repercussions for generations to come, without checking. (681 points, 285 comments)
    5. Britain's wartime generation are almost as pro-EU as millennials (541 points, 181 comments)
    6. Natalie Bennett: It shouldn't be up to Rupert Murdoch to decide May's fate. Or right for Boris Johnson, backbench MP, to have weekly newspaper splash. UK is not a democracy - we need massive reform. (534 points, 96 comments)
    7. Times Cartoon: MPs Take Control (304 points, 39 comments)
    8. Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn both hit their all time lowest net favourability scores Theresa May: -39 net score (👍26% / 👎65%) Jeremy Corbyn: -53 net score (👍18% / 👎71%) (276 points, 309 comments)
    9. Chuka Umunna: The amendment tabled by @TheIndGroup for debate today calling for a #PeoplesVote with Remain on the ballot, supported by the @LibDems. We marched for a #PeoplesVote and are now being true to our word by voting for it in Parliament - we hope other MPs do the same. (240 points, 173 comments)
    10. Faisal Islam: British Social Attitudes Survey author Prof John Curtice: its results, corroborated by polls “is enough to raise doubts about whether, two and half years after the original ballot, leaving the EU necessarily continues to represent the view of a majority of the British public” (189 points, 38 comments)
  2. 5528 points, 3 submissions: concerned_future
    1. Donald Tusk: Appeal to EP: You should be open to a long extension, if the UK wishes to rethink its strategy. 6 million people signed the petition, 1 million marched. They may not feel sufficiently represented by UK Parliament but they must feel represented by you. Because they are Europeans. (3306 points, 969 comments)
    2. Why are BBC News broadcasting the speeches at the Leave rally when they hardly covered the much bigger Remain rally (which also had speeches)? (2166 points, 482 comments)
    3. Dr Firman, an Australian physicist, put the (tentative) estimate between 1.5-1.9 million on the #PutItToThePeople March on Saturday. This seems more accurate than other methods the media have reported on. (56 points, 48 comments)
  3. 4728 points, 43 submissions: ainbheartach
    1. Bercow says he won't allow repeat vote on same Brexit deal motion just because support for it has increased (516 points, 201 comments)
    2. Boris Johnson and Michael Gove under fire on Vote Leave’s law-breaking (431 points, 63 comments)
    3. Jess Phillips MP: We are being ruled by idiots who only speak to other idiots and so don't know they are idiots. (420 points, 63 comments)
    4. Richard Harrington says a "minority of a minority in the Conservative Party led by mad economists who are totally discredited" believe that no-deal will be good for the economy. /Video (400 points, 280 comments)
    5. BREAKING: Vote Leave has dropped its appeal against the Electoral Commission, the elections watchdog has announced (388 points, 51 comments)
    6. EXCL Theresa May spent thousands on Facebook ads promoting her speech attacking MPs (361 points, 58 comments)
    7. Faisal Islam: NEW: Labour shadow Foreign Sec @EmilyThornberry indicates Opposition will tomorrow back new Kyle-Wilson amendment on “confirmatory public ballot” on “any” Withdrawal Deal and “any” FR brought by this Government... ie not just its “deal”. “That’s going to be popular” she tells me (254 points, 103 comments)
    8. The Jacob Rees-Mogg Facebook Fandom Is In Meltdown (183 points, 116 comments)
    9. Stuart Millar: A diplomatic note of today's meeting seen by @BuzzFeedNews says that in event of a no-deal exit, the EU will have three pre-conditions before starting trade talk. One of them is the Northern Ireland backstop (167 points, 121 comments)
    10. Politics professor Sir John Curtice says both Leave and Remain voters "are now largely united" in opposition to Theresa May's #Brexit deal /Video (137 points, 40 comments)
  4. 4583 points, 22 submissions: LeftWingScot
    1. Letwin amendment passes by 329 to 302. Majority of 27. Parliament taking back control. That’s a big margin (1041 points, 395 comments)
    2. BREAK: Results of indicative votes Y/N: 🔹No Deal 160 - 400 🔹Common Market 2.0 188 - 283 🔹EFTA/EEA 65 - 377 🔹Customs Union 264 - 272 🔹Labour Plan 237 - 307 🔹Revoke A50 184 - 293 🔹2nd Ref 268 - 295 ⭐️ 🔹WTO 139 - 422 NOTHING has a majority! 2nd ref got largest vote. (624 points, 559 comments)
    3. 💥💥💥Bercow blows up plan for Meaningful Vote 3 tomorrow or Friday unless there has been substantial change to her deal: "I do expect the government to meet the tests of change." 💥💥💥 (538 points, 252 comments)
    4. (small voice) the breakdown of the vote for a second referendum tonight was by a ratio of.... (drum roll) 52:48 (415 points, 72 comments)
    5. Braverman is asked about her use of “cultural Marxism”. The questioner notes Anders Breivik used it in his manifesto. She doubles down - insists it’s fine, and there is a cultural battle going on in the UK. So: we have a serving Conservative MP happy to use a far-right term. (332 points, 744 comments)
    6. MP tells me Theresa May has told Tory MPs she will hand over the leadership once Brexit is delivered. There it is (282 points, 99 comments)
    7. PM says she’s “cannot commit” to working towards the outcome of the indicative votes. I.e. if she doesn’t like it, she’ll ignore it. (262 points, 81 comments)
    8. Anyone else think tomorrows vote is about the trories getting their "Labour are the party stopping the brexit you voted for" pitch ready for a general election. (248 points, 159 comments)
    9. Oh dear. Early problems for Change UK as @Change [Petitions Organisation] take guidance on Chuka and co stealing their brand name (156 points, 53 comments)
    10. Whips just confirmed #indicativevotes will be free votes with Cabinet abstaining. (117 points, 78 comments)
  5. 3520 points, 17 submissions: jaydenkieran
    1. Anna Soubry: So hard Brexiteers will vote for the PMs “deal” not because it’s good for our country and the right thing to do - not even because it delivers Brexit but because it gets rid of the PM #Shameful (1545 points, 238 comments)
    2. Wes Streeting: If every Labour MP had voted for a public vote, it would have passed - and clearly. The whip was in favour. For members of the Shadow Cabinet and front bench to have abstained makes a mockery of our Conference policy and claims that we are member-led. (820 points, 162 comments)
    3. Donald Tusk: In view of the rejection of the Withdrawal Agreement by the House of Commons, I have decided to call a European Council on 10 April. #Brexit (374 points, 222 comments)
    4. Peston: Geoffrey Cox informed Cabinet that if at the end of the Letwin process MPs pass a motion mandating the PM to pursue a new route through the Brexit mess (...) the PM and government would be in breach of the ministerial code and the law if they failed to follow MP's instructions [Thread] (224 points, 61 comments)
    5. Hilary Benn hits nail on head. If parliament votes today to lock in 22 May and then parliament after 12 April votes down necessary meaningful vote or important facilitating legislation, no-deal Brexit on 22 May would be almost inevitable - because UK would not be participating in European Elections (142 points, 38 comments)
    6. Sounds like Burt and Steve Brine resigned to vote for Letwin - If thats right means PM has lost another three ministers over Brexit (70 points, 5 comments)
    7. Commons Leader Andrea Leadsom tells MPs the Government intends to stage the third meaningful vote on its EU Withdrawal Agreement on Friday. (58 points, 79 comments)
    8. NEW: Labour whips have messaged MPs to say it is "confirmed" tomorrow's debate will include a "meaningful vote" - notably only on the Withdrawal Agreement. (55 points, 32 comments)
    9. Some Remain tending govt ministers want to vote for Letwin plan tonight and might quit if No 10 tries to stop them - one says they’re meeting PM at 6.45 tonight (55 points, 10 comments)
    10. Hilary Benn: Indicative Votes: Text of the Business of the House Motion for tomorrow. (48 points, 35 comments)
  6. 3301 points, 26 submissions: BothBawlz
    1. Jess Brammar (@jessbrammar) Tweeted: Woman on Radio 4 just now talking about the schools gay lessons row insisting that she isn’t homophobic but saying she hates the idea of homosexuality being “normalised” to her children. It is normal, and if you think it isn’t, that is what is known as homophobia (1896 points, 917 comments)
    2. Paul Brand (@PaulBrandITV) Tweeted: Former head of Ofsted Sir Michael Wilshaw says schools which have removed LGBT lessons from the curriculum after pressure from parents should reinstate them. Those protesting have to accept “they’re living in this country...we are a liberal country”. Strong stuff. (425 points, 134 comments)
    3. Sam Coates Times (@SamCoatesTimes) Tweeted: Tory minister goes on record on revocation. The first Tory member of the government to do so.. (149 points, 69 comments)
    4. Ian Dunt (@IanDunt) Tweeted: Bercow asked what House can do about fact PM seems to be ruling out honouring indicative votes before they even take place. [multi-tweet thread, ridiculous government behaviour intensifies] (123 points, 41 comments)
    5. Pippa Crerar (@PippaCrerar) Tweeted: One Brexiteer source says PM offered “no concessions” at all during Chequers talks. “It was back my deal or get a softer Brexit”. (108 points, 52 comments)
    6. Alex Wickham Tweeted: NEW: Theresa May was told by MPs, led by Jacob Rees-Mogg & Iain Duncan Smith at Chequers today that in order to get the deal through she must set out a timetable to leave No10 to ensure the next stage of negotiations is under different leadership. May refused to be drawn. (101 points, 34 comments)
    7. Sam Coates Times (@SamCoatesTimes) Tweeted: Theresa May has been “very clear” the Tory party will not let Dominic Grieve be deselected despite Friday’s no confidence vote claims Victoria Atkins (59 points, 24 comments)
    8. Pippa Crerar (@PippaCrerar) Tweeted: And here's @BorisJohnson arriving at Chequers - driving without his seatbelt. Have checked with eyewitness. Not, erm, ideal. Pic © Peter Macdiarmid/LNP (56 points, 23 comments)
    9. Beth Rigby (@BethRigby) Tweeted: NEW: Just ran into Nigel Dodds and he tells me that DUP will still vote against and “we don’t abstain when it comes to the Union”. He was pretty emphatic (52 points, 23 comments)
    10. Rachael Burford (@RachaelBurford) Tweeted: CPS has released CCTV of the moment Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn was hit over the head with an egg. Fair play to Corbyn for keeping tight hold of his plate of food throughout (41 points, 31 comments)
  7. 2976 points, 12 submissions: Currency_Cat
    1. No UK Prime Minister ever explained to British people what EU did for them / Richard Ashworth (1955 points, 367 comments)
    2. DUP deputy leader: I'd rather stay in EU than back Theresa May deal (715 points, 123 comments)
    3. The unlikely similarities between the far right and IS (86 points, 97 comments)
    4. Theresa May was dealt the worst of hands and has played it spectacularly badly (85 points, 22 comments)
    5. Brexit Westminster is like the Crystal Maze on crystal meth (29 points, 11 comments)
    6. The Conservative Party is assuring its own destruction over Brexit (29 points, 18 comments)
    7. We’re led by a party not fit for power in a system not fit for purpose (26 points, 1 comment)
    8. Margaret Beckett: why Brexit has to go back to the people (12 points, 1 comment)
    9. May’s exit won’t halt Britain’s slow drift into a kind of Brexit civil war (11 points, 1 comment)
    10. Channel 4 apologises for Jon Snow’s ‘white people’ remark (10 points, 15 comments)
  8. 2638 points, 4 submissions: BackSoonGonePhishing
    1. Cabinet minister: "F*** knows, I'm past caring. It's like the living dead in here. Theresa May is the sole architect of this mess. It's her inability to engage in the most basic human interactions that brought us here. (2305 points, 388 comments)
    2. Many of the most popular Anti EU pages on Facebook have 1 Admin from Belgium and 1 Admin from the Phillipines. Are they the same people? (295 points, 44 comments)
    3. Who is the man behind the Fishing for Leave protest? (29 points, 50 comments)
    4. "An outer's take on post-Brexit Britain" Daniel Hannan - BBC Newsnight May 2016 (9 points, 5 comments)
  9. 2518 points, 23 submissions: OldTenner
    1. Nigel Dodds tells me the UK should stay in the EU if that was only way to preserve NI’s place in UK. ‘I would stay in the European Union and remain rather than risk Northern Ireland’s position. That’s how strongly I feel about the union.’ (539 points, 186 comments)
    2. BREAKING: Bercow says he will allow government’s Brexit motion tomorrow (353 points, 265 comments)
    3. Five opposition parties call on UK to end arms sales to Saudi Arabia (302 points, 61 comments)
    4. Break: Theresa May’s Withdrawal Agreement voted down a third time (236 points, 86 comments)
    5. BREAKING: Theresa May tells Tory MPs she will not lead party into next phase of Brexit negotiations. Doesn’t sound like she named a date though. (188 points, 54 comments)
    6. "Amendment? I'll amend it!" Amendment Megathread (25/03/2019) (172 points, 226 comments)
    7. DWP minister admits government has no idea how many food banks are in the UK (105 points, 14 comments)
    8. Brexit preparedness: EU completes preparations for possible “no-deal” scenario on 12 April (103 points, 43 comments)
    9. Bob Moran - Kamikaze (94 points, 7 comments)
    10. Just heard that the reading room on indicative votes this morning for Cabinet ministers was pulled. Ministers got the call early this morning. Unclear what this means for both indicative votes and MV3 - Cabinet is now underway. (68 points, 71 comments)
  10. 2425 points, 13 submissions: Lolworth
    1. Labour: the more of us that vote, the more we can achieve (1299 points, 325 comments)
    2. Steve Bell on Theresa May’s legacy (330 points, 45 comments)
    3. Remainer 'detained at Gatwick for wearing Bollocks to Brexit badge' (325 points, 247 comments)
    4. Ben Jennings on Michael Gove as caretaker PM (249 points, 10 comments)
    5. Independent Group applies to form ChangeUK party (49 points, 88 comments)
    6. Theresa May says she will resign as prime minister if it means her Brexit deal passes (46 points, 26 comments)
    7. Martin Rowson on Theresa May’s third defeat (39 points, 17 comments)
    8. Revoke Article 50 petition to cancel Brexit to be debated by MPs next week, Parliament announces (28 points, 5 comments)
    9. Government plans Brexit vote on Friday (20 points, 22 comments)
    10. Trump ‘did not conspire with Russia’ (16 points, 113 comments)

Top Commenters

  1. pickled-egg (2699 points, 243 comments)
  2. potpan0 (2135 points, 170 comments)
  3. Benmjt (1988 points, 224 comments)
  4. Maximus-city (1988 points, 187 comments)
  5. Selerox (1925 points, 113 comments)
  6. BothBawlz (1788 points, 396 comments)
  7. Computer_User_01 (1719 points, 88 comments)
  8. redrhyski (1650 points, 203 comments)
  9. hipcheck23 (1564 points, 95 comments)
  10. TheInfiniteNematode (1559 points, 11 comments)

Top Submissions

  1. Donald Tusk: Appeal to EP: You should be open to a long extension, if the UK wishes to rethink its strategy. 6 million people signed the petition, 1 million marched. They may not feel sufficiently represented by UK Parliament but they must feel represented by you. Because they are Europeans. by concerned_future (3306 points, 969 comments)
  2. election posters going up in Belfast by vanilligan (2375 points, 446 comments)
  3. Cabinet minister: "F*** knows, I'm past caring. It's like the living dead in here. Theresa May is the sole architect of this mess. It's her inability to engage in the most basic human interactions that brought us here. by BackSoonGonePhishing (2305 points, 388 comments)
  4. Why are BBC News broadcasting the speeches at the Leave rally when they hardly covered the much bigger Remain rally (which also had speeches)? by concerned_future (2166 points, 482 comments)
  5. Why do MPs sometimes "bob" up and down? We asked the Speaker to explain... by UKHouseOfCommons (2068 points, 235 comments)
  6. No UK Prime Minister ever explained to British people what EU did for them / Richard Ashworth by Currency_Cat (1955 points, 367 comments)
  7. Jess Brammar (@jessbrammar) Tweeted: Woman on Radio 4 just now talking about the schools gay lessons row insisting that she isn’t homophobic but saying she hates the idea of homosexuality being “normalised” to her children. It is normal, and if you think it isn’t, that is what is known as homophobia by BothBawlz (1896 points, 917 comments)
  8. Dear @jeremycorbyn - instead of talking about things that happened when I was eight years old, how about showing some leadership today? You could start by asking yourself why the polls show you still trailing behind the most incompetent Tory government in our lifetimes. by Shhhhhsleep (1686 points, 916 comments)
  9. That time I accidentally went to a far right rally - A remainers review of the Brexit Betrayal Rally by Foowombats (1678 points, 718 comments)
  10. Latest CER estimate: the UK economy is 2.5 per cent smaller than it would be if Britain had voted remain. The knock-on hit to the public finances is £19 billion per annum – or £360 million a week. by pheasant-plucker (1626 points, 475 comments)

Top Comments

  1. 1513 points: TheInfiniteNematode's comment in Donald Tusk: Appeal to EP: You should be open to a long extension, if the UK wishes to rethink its strategy. 6 million people signed the petition, 1 million marched. They may not feel sufficiently represented by UK Parliament but they must feel represented by you. Because they are Europeans.
  2. 986 points: murchtheevilsquirrel's comment in Dear @jeremycorbyn - instead of talking about things that happened when I was eight years old, how about showing some leadership today? You could start by asking yourself why the polls show you still trailing behind the most incompetent Tory government in our lifetimes.
  3. 906 points: OfficialDogeVevo's comment in The Independent Group has become a political party: Change UK.
  4. 876 points: thepioneeringlemming's comment in Why are BBC News broadcasting the speeches at the Leave rally when they hardly covered the much bigger Remain rally (which also had speeches)?
  5. 773 points: Valandario's comment in Jess Brammar (@jessbrammar) Tweeted: Woman on Radio 4 just now talking about the schools gay lessons row insisting that she isn’t homophobic but saying she hates the idea of homosexuality being “normalised” to her children. It is normal, and if you think it isn’t, that is what is known as homophobia
  6. 721 points: ScunneredWhimsy's comment in That time I accidentally went to a far right rally - A remainers review of the Brexit Betrayal Rally
  7. 717 points: frankster's comment in Revoke A50 petition receives government response
  8. 708 points: Selerox's comment in Donald Tusk: Appeal to EP: You should be open to a long extension, if the UK wishes to rethink its strategy. 6 million people signed the petition, 1 million marched. They may not feel sufficiently represented by UK Parliament but they must feel represented by you. Because they are Europeans.
  9. 648 points: BaxterParp's comment in Latest CER estimate: the UK economy is 2.5 per cent smaller than it would be if Britain had voted remain. The knock-on hit to the public finances is £19 billion per annum – or £360 million a week.
  10. 597 points: cathartis's comment in Letwin amendment passes by 329 to 302. Majority of 27. Parliament taking back control. That’s a big margin
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Trading bitcoin x50 margin, how to make $2200 with $2800 fund (in 5 min) short position Margin Trading Vid 4 - OOPS! Margin Trading Tutorial in 5 minutes Lesson 10: All about margin and leverage in forex trading ... 5 Tips for Leverage & Margin in Trading

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Trading bitcoin x50 margin, how to make $2200 with $2800 fund (in 5 min) short position

In this bonus video, we talk about the 5 Tips for controlling the leverage with variable margin function in Trading based on the information we talked about in Lesson 3 of Shaw Academy Foundation ... The information shared in this video is related to forex trading for beginners. However, I would love to be able to empower you to become a professional in forex trading. Trading with margin is riskier in comparison with trading purely with your own funds, so make sure that you understand the underlying risk. For daily updates join our Telegram channels: [EN] https ... Growing our BTC on Poloniex, Starting with $39.93 5-15-17 Margin Trading - Duration: 18:25. CryptoDon 10,923 views. 18:25. Best Trend Lines Trading Strategy (Advanced) - Duration: 28:55. Avoid Margin Trading - Secret of Intraday Trading Success (Hindi) - Duration: 16:59. Nitin Bhatia 262,312 views. 16:59. Demand and supply trading strategy basic overview - Duration: 18:32.

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