Home U.K Brexit sovereignty points to economic fightback ‘avoiding worst scenario under EU dictator

Brexit sovereignty points to economic fightback ‘avoiding worst scenario under EU dictator


The OECD Economic Outlook, Interim Report for September 2021 has shown the economic projections for the year to come. The report has shown that the economic projections are “strong” for the rest of 2021 and into 2022.

MoggMentum took to Twitter to share the projections for the coming year, showing that the economy looks set to have a “strong” growth.

MoggMentum tweeted: “Thanks to post-Brexit sovereignty and our ability to work to our own needs, we have avoided the worst possible Covid-19 scenario which would have happened under EU dictatorship.

“Economic projections are strong.

“Growth of 5.7 percent this year and 4.5 percent in 2022.”

The release of this report has prompted a number of tweets across Twitter to show how this projected growth is seen as a positive for the country.

@ChannelUK1 tweeted: “Despite Brexit…. The OECD thinks the UK economy will expand 6.7 per cent in 2021, the highest rate of growth among the G7.

“So much for Project Fear.”

In a further tweet, @ChannelUK1 took a swipe at Remainers as they said:

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The Chancellor of the Exchequer, Rishi Sunak also shared the new report saying on Twitter: “Our Plan for Jobs is working and the @OECD expect the UK to see the fastest growth in the G7 this year and next.”

The OECD also took to Twitter to share the outlook for 2021 and 2022 as they tweeted: “Extraordinary support from governments and central banks helped avoid the worst #COVID19.

“Interim #EconomicOutlook is projecting strong global growth of 5.7 percent this year & 4.5 percent in 2022 (little changed from its May 2021 Outlook).

However, there were a number of Twitter users who shot down these statistics, urging Mr Sunak to trying to “twist” the statistics.

@KeepTheFruit tweeted: “The faster percentage growth is only because we’re starting from lower base due to our economy experiencing a much deeper shock that other countries.

“We borrowed £20.6 billion with £6.3 billion in interest payments in August alone.

“Stop trying to twist statistics.”

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