When the Conservatives first announced they would seek to leave the European Union, the headline in The Telegraph’s Brexit Briefing was “Brexit: a moment to forget”.
It was a reminder that there was something in the Conservative Party that stood for something, and that a Conservative Brexit was not only a matter of policy but a matter for people to decide.
But, within a week, Theresa May’s Conservative Government had taken a leap of faith.
In the run-up to the referendum, the Tories had pledged to withdraw from the European Single Market and the Customs Union (which included the EU’s single market) and to leave in place the customs union between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland.
If we leave the customs, it would mean we would have to leave our customs union with the EU, and if we leave our single market, we would leave the single market.
But the Conservatives promised that this would only happen if the British people voted for a “no” vote in the referendum.
On June 23, the day of the referendum vote, the Conservatives lost the referendum by a slim majority of votes.
As the Government scrambled to explain why, and why it had no alternative but to leave, many people took the opportunity to look at the Conservative manifesto and see how they had betrayed the principles that had made them the party of the people and the people for a change.
And the manifesto was the most damaging piece of Tory Brexit policy since the 1970s, when Margaret Thatcher tried to take the country back to the “no vote” position.
The manifesto laid out the Tories’ vision of Britain as a “great nation”, with the Conservatives promising a “strong, strong, united and prosperous Britain”.
But its message was so deeply divisive that the Conservatives did not have a mandate to lead.
As a result, the Conservative government, with the backing of the British Labour Party, agreed to a hard Brexit, whereby Britain would leave in a few years.
As many in the UK as not voted to leave either the EU or the customs Union.
But this would not be an easy sell.
To be clear, the British Conservative Party did not set out a clear Brexit vision.
There were many different possible outcomes that could have been reached.
But in the end, the Prime Minister chose to keep her government in power and carry out the hard Brexit she promised to the electorate.
There is little doubt that many of the policies set out in the Tory manifesto would be adopted by other countries in Europe.
But they would be so extreme, so deeply damaging, and so damaging to the national interests of the UK, that we cannot trust the Tories to carry out this kind of policy.
For the first time in a generation, the Tory Brexit will have to be tested in a European context, not a UK one.
That is why we are bringing together the UK Government, the European Commission and the European Parliament in the next days and weeks to ask them to back a strong, strong and united Britain.
They should be joined in that challenge by other European Union countries that are looking for ways to strengthen their defences and to protect the interests of their citizens.
The British Government has also promised to negotiate a new trade deal, which will take Britain into a new phase of trade negotiations.
We will continue to fight for the future of our country, our democracy and our economy, and will continue making sure that our people benefit from a strong and secure economy that is open for business.
But we have also got to make sure that we protect our borders, protect our sovereignty and the future prosperity of our people.
We have got to fight back against the threats of populism and nationalism.
But what can we do in the meantime?
Theresa May is not the only person who has betrayed the people.
In a speech on May 31, she announced that Britain would not take a hard, hard Brexit.
As part of that, she promised a referendum on Britain’s future in the European Economic Area (EEA).
This means that the UK will have no say over its own domestic policies, but will instead have to abide by the terms of the terms agreed by the European Council.
This means Britain will have a say over our future relationship with the European Court of Justice (ECJ).
The British people have already expressed their anger with the Government over the EEA, and the Conservatives are trying to show that they are still prepared to lead by example.
In fact, Theresa Williams has said that the Conservative Government is “still determined” to maintain the EAEA, despite the Government being “clear” that a hard exit is not on the cards.
The Government has already said that it will be a “brave and decisive” Brexit, and it is clear that there is much that the people of the United Kingdom want.
However, it is important to remember that the Tories have failed to deliver a clear and coherent vision for the country.
The Tories have repeatedly said that they want to “rebuild Britain”. This