Nigel Farage on President Trump's Immigration BAN From A Few Islamic Countries
Nigel Farage was born into a prosperous family—his father was a stockbroker—and attended Dulwich College, a prestigious private school in London. At age 18, instead of pursuing a university education, he became a commodities trader. Initially a Conservative, he joined the newly formed UKIP when it was created in 1993 in order to support the Euroskeptical party’s campaign for Britain’s withdrawal from the European Union. He was elected to the European Parliament in 1999 and was reelected in 2004 and 2009. After becoming party leader in 2006, Farage campaigned for UKIP to stop focusing on a single issue and to develop policies on a broad range of economic and social issues, including immigration. He was helped by an engaging personality and (for many voters) by his reputation as someone who defied “political correctness” by smoking and drinking and enjoying both. Under his leadership UKIP became the first British party in modern times to propose nationalist policies without being labeled neofascist (branding that had prevented such parties as the National Front and the British National Party from advancing from isolated and short-lived electoral success to a more prominent role in national politics).
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