Lord Heseltine has “unfinished business” telling remainers to “never give up” in their efforts to rejoin the EU.

Michael Heseltine continues to believe that the United Kingdom can and should rejoin the EU, urging Remainers to “never give up” on their efforts to reverse Brexit. 

During the Covid epidemic, “Brexit” appeared to have faded into obscurity. 

The former Deputy Prime Minister, however, conveyed the impression that the 2016 referendum campaign was still in full gear at a talk in Nottingham on Wednesday afternoon. 

He encouraged Remain supporters to embrace the zeal of Brexit supporters who “never gave up.” 

Brexit, on the other hand, remains “unfinished business” for Lord Heseltine. 

“We must restore Britain’s position in the corridors of European power,” he stated. 

“That is out natural home – where our history is founded and where much of our future will lie.”

The concept that the country’s history was built in the corridors of European power, according to Ben Harris-Quinney, Chairman of Britain’s oldest conservative think tank, the Bow Group, has no basis in reality “outside of the fantasy realm of failed quisling politicians like Lord Heseltine”.

“In his dotage, Lord Heseltine has become someone driven mad by Brexit, who won’t change his mind and can’t change the subject,” he told Express.

“Most young people today favour Marxist doctrines, so by Heseltine’s logic that is also our inevitable future.” 

“Young people tend to have very left wing views, but then they grow up.” 

“It’ll take time,” Lord Heseltine said, admitting that rejoining the EU would be difficult. “It will require energy and leadership.” 

However, considering the harm caused by our exit from the bloc, he suggested it would be well worth the effort. 

As a consequence of the Prime Minister’s “ill thought out and cynical political decision by the Prime Minister to get into Number 10,” Britons “end up paying higher prices and having lower standards of living,” he claimed. 

He cited “gaps in the supermarket shelves,” “queues at doctors’ surgeries,” and “well over a million European workers” returning home as examples of the repercussions of leaving the EU. 

These problems, according to Lord Heseltine, are mostly the effect of Brexit, rather than international supply shortages and months of disruptive lockdowns. 

He blamed the older generation of voters of depriving young Britons the opportunity to live rich lives, which is one of the most widely heard complaints of the Brexit decision. 

“My generation excluded [young people] from one of the great power blocs of this century – of their century,” he remarked. 

“This will fuel a deep resentment and, indeed, a hunger to join back with the Europeans as a partner.” 

But, according to Mr Harris-Quinney, the prospect of entering the EU will grow more unappealing with time. 

“The EU is now a federal superstate, rejoining in decades to come would undoubtedly mean surrendering far more powers than was the case when we were members before,” he added.