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With the UK announcing its new farming support stance (support for nature, less so for food production) and EU governments in hot pursuit of the WEF-UN Agenda 2030 Climate Change narrative and provoking lively protests from their farming communities, now sounds like a good time for us to review the likely effects on our UK food supply and prices.

Brexit Watch have opened this debate with a review of the way things are going ...

" ... as the UK is presently facing a ‘cost-of-living-crisis’ which includes higher food prices, then surely it should be a good thing the UK will have ample supplies of food, if not fuel, from countries unaffected by the present supply-chain disruptions in Europe?"

" ... with fuel shortages, drought (yes, the EU has a water shortage as well), high fertiliser prices and some EU countries’ own crazy Net Zero Agendas, the UK relying on the EU for food may soon look as foolish as Germany relying on Russia for fuel"

"It is surprising the Irish government is requiring these cuts, as nothing Ireland does to its carbon emissions will change international greenhouse gas emissions. Ireland is only responsible for 0.1% of global emissions now and by 2030, if China and India increase their emissions as planned, Ireland’s emissions may be back to its pre-1920 levels of only 0.01%"

"So, despite providing employment to 8.5% of Ireland’s population, creating 10% of Irish goods exports, agriculture is the sector where Irish politicians will be able to gain some Green street-cred with their EU mates ... by culling cattle herds" 

" ... some might imagine our new trade agreements with Australia and New Zealand will be able to make-up for any lost imports of beef ... "

Read the whole sorry story.