There is no doubt the deal that allows the UK to progress to talks about trade with the EU is a wicked sell-out of the 17 million plus people who voted for Brexit eighteen months ago. That original ballot paper did not contain clauses about integration periods lasting for two years - or until eternity as Ken Clarke, Anna Soubry, Nicky Morgan Vince Cable and many others would like. There was no agreement to pay billions of pounds for the privilege of leaving (something that is a right anyway) or to bribe the EU into letting us carry on trading with them at a substantial loss.

Nothing about not agreeing to trade deals with other larger, faster-growing economies or allowing the hated EU courts to retain influence over our courts and our right to govern ourselves.

Must we pay whatever the EU demands?

Where the fault for this sell-out lies is a more complex issue. Before we look at it, however, it is important not to allow certain facts to slip into the forgotten world as so many politicians would love them to. Let's line these people up; Corbyn and most of the Labour MP's, Nicola Sturgeon and all the SNP's, Cable and the Liberal Democrats, the Greens whose names no one can remember (and rightly so) and hundreds of so-called advisors. All these people insisted we pay whatever the EU demanded, so long as we had access to the single market.

They felt we must accept the ongoing jurisdiction of EU courts plus unfettered free movement. Well, Theresa May and David Davis have come back with a deal that approximately halves the EU leaving bill and gives away far less control. May has made a terrible deal, but it is a deal that gets us out of the EU and saves the UK about 40 billion pounds when contrasted to the demands of the above group of scurrilous people.

Let's never forget that!

Many share the fault

Back to the question of fault. The initial fault was the responsibility of the Prime Minister. From a position of enormous strength; elected PM virtually unopposed and with the weight of the biggest UK vote in favour of anything ever behind her, she dithered. Instead of invoking Article 50 straight away she allowed the remainers - a group of people intent on reversing the will of the UK population - to delay the process with court cases and Parliamentary procedures.

She then chose to hold a general election and ran the worst campaign in living memory and, even more stupidly, ran it over two long months. This allowed Corbyn to lie outrageously for weeks, bribe people who knew no better with false promises and eventually overthrow the Conservatives working majority. May's ability to negotiate Brexit was terribly damaged. From that point on she has done her best and shown grit. She has held the ship together and avoided (so far) a potentially catastrophic new set of elections. But much of the damage was done. That was when the true villains of the piece, determined to traitorously sabotage democracy, stepped to the fore.

Cable, Sturgeon, Blair, Clegg and the rest openly demanded a new referendum.

They said we all have a right to change our minds. What rot! They ignore the fact they refused us the chance to even deliver a vote for 40 years, yet they want a new chance tomorrow. They also ignore the fact we have not even left the EU yet, nor had the chance to make Brexit work and reap the rewards. Almost as bad and more cunning are Corbyn and his spokesman Kier Starmer. They change their minds every five minutes and look for any opportunity to wreck the Government so they can gain power and turn the UK into a poverty-stricken Hellhole like Venezuela.

Spin it how they like, they are cheating democracy

Recently a crucial vote has been lost by the Government. Overtly it is to have Parliament's right to a vote on the final deal enshrined in law.

Perhaps some who voted actually believed in this. For many named above, however, it was about putting another hurdle in the way of Brexit. Planning and plotting like fifth columnists to deny the voices of 17 million people. It was not all done along party lines; only two Labour MP's, Kate Hoey and Frank Field voted to support the will of the UK population. Eleven Conservatives, however, voted to damage the Government and the country. The objection was led by Dominic Grieve and supported by Europhile rascals like Ken Clarke Anna Soubry and Nicky Morgan.

In the end, many people have a share in the blame including the Prime Minister and her advisors, the elements of the UK population who voted Brexit but then voted Corbyn at the General Election, and of course the many EU bureaucrats who are damaging Europe so they can punish the UK. Worst of all are the MP's who are paid by the people of the UK yet deliberately and relentlessly try to deny the majority of citizens the opportunity they waited decades for.

The right the electorate ignored legions of people from this country and abroad (who spent endless millions trying to persuade them to stay in the EU) to obtain.

The British people have the absolute right to exit the European Union and to expect everyone in Parliament to work in a focussed and honest way to ensure they get the control over their own laws, borders and trade that they voted for.