Showing: ◈ news×◈ Tim Martin×
From queues in Dover to rising food prices, Brexit has been blamed for a number of things impacting families. But it has given us Rishi Sunak's 'Brexit pub guarantee' - here we look at the good, the bad and the ugly consequences.
Brexiteers promised to “take back control.” But the decision has instead delivered recession, gloom, and despair.
Iain Overton examines the lack of consequences for the Brexiters that promised us sunny uplands.
Two years after Britain’s departure from the European Union, bosses of UK businesses are reeling from the cost of Brexit, including some who voted to cut ties with Brussels.
But six years on, reality is kicking in and some of the most ardent Brexiteers - including the heads of major UK employers - are starting to change their tune.
Popular breakfasts fall victim to latest supply-chain headache for Tim Martin – week after some of his pubs ran out of Heineken
Heineken said strike action was actually cancelled – and that wider supply chain problems were the cause of the delays.
McDonalds joins restaurants, farmers and the meat processing industry with concerns that ‘reduced access to overseas labour would present a challenge to our business,’ reports Sian Norris.
The boss of JD Wetherspoon Tim Martin is calling for more EU workers to be allowed into the UK. The twist? He was a staunch Brexiteer.
"So Tim Martin backed Brexit and now wants the rules changing so he can get more staff, but I still can’t go and live and work visa free in the EU anymore?"
Tim Martin backs ‘reasonably liberal immigration system’ to encourage workers to relocate, despite having backed leaving single market and customs union.
Could Brexit mean cheaper food on our supermarket shelves? The idea has been propagated by politicians such as Jacob Rees-Mogg and business people like JD Wetherspoon’s owner Tim Martin, who promised lower prices in his “Beermat Manifesto”.
Select committee says government needs contingency plans to protect consumers and businesses from impact from tariffs. / Food prices could rise sharply and farming businesses could be wiped out at the end of a Brexit transition period, a House of Commons committee has warned.
The boss of the JD Wetherspoon pub chain has used a half-year earnings report to attack the anti-Brexit “establishment” after company profits plummeted 19 per cent.
The sole economic modelling exercise showing material benefits for the UK from Brexit has been debunked as “doubly misleading”, further demolishing the argument that for Britain “no deal would be better than a bad deal” when it comes to the EU.