Deformed NYT Writer Suggests Britain Should Worm Its Way Out of Brexit

Daily Stormer
June 29, 2016


Max Fisher: This is the creature that wants to rob the British of their independence.

The struggle between nationalists and Jews isn’t just some simple argument that can be won by conventional politics. Our enemies will do whatever they can to get their way. As long as the normal institutions and procedures get them the results they want, they’ll go along with them.

But when the stupid goyim vote wrong, all bets are off.

Max Fisher writes for The New York Times:

In the days since Britons voted to leave the European Union, the so-called “Brexit” referendum has created such severe turmoil that public attention is increasingly focused on an extreme option: Can they get out of it?

Prime Minister David Cameron said on Monday that he considered the referendum binding and that “the process of implementing the decision in the best possible way must now begin.” But he also said he would leave that process to his successor, after his expected resignation in October. This opens a window of at least four months during which time Britain could decide not to proceed, and avoid consequences from Europe.

Look at the way these people think. “Sure, the Goyim voted for Brexit. But maybe we could scheme a little something?” And they say this brazenly, out in the open, publishing this in The New York Times.

grima wormtongue

Don’t let these manipulative snakes whisper in your ear, white man!

The rat Fisher then enumerates a few scenarios that would allow our enemies to Jew over the Brits out of their hard earned victory.

Option No. 1: Simply don’t do it

The referendum is not legally binding. The process of leaving does not begin until the prime minister officially invokes Article 50 of the European Union’s governing treaty. So he or she could, in theory, carry on as if the vote had never happened.

Option No. 2: A Scottish veto

The House of Lords said in an April report that any decision to exit the European Union would have to be approved by the Parliaments of Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales.

Option No. 3: A do-over

In 1992, Danish voters narrowly rejected a referendum on joining one of the treaties that laid the European Union’s foundations. Eleven months later, after a flurry of diplomacy, Denmark held a second referendum, which voters approved.

Option No. 4: An exit in name only

Article 50 gives an exiting country two years to negotiate terms for its relationship with the union, on issues like trade and migration.

What if Britain struck a series of deals that largely preserved the status quo, only without formal European Union membership?

This is how these kikes operate.

Are you going to let them do it?


Now is not the time for fear, Max Fisher. That comes later.