On Episode 145 of War Room: Impeachment Nigel Farage, the leader of the Brexit Party, joined Stephen K. Bannon, Raheem Kassam, and Jason Miller to discuss the UK officially leaving the European Union.

“It’s Brexit day!” Farage exclaimed. “It is just the most incredible day. People are getting ready to celebrate all over the country. We – the grassroots, the people – have beaten the establishment. It’s amazing.”

Bannon asked Farage: “How many years have you worked on this project?”

“I didn’t even know what globalism was in those days,” Farage explained. “But I first became concerned about the fact bureaucracy was winning a battle over democracy; about the fact they were all [using] a single currency dominated by Germany. I was first worried about it back in 1990. And then in 1992, I said I cannot stand aside and do nothing.”

“So I have now been campaigning on this for twenty-seven years. And the last twenty-five of it pretty much full time, pretty much seven days a week.”

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The Brexit Party leader contrasted his first and final experiences in the European Union: “I walked into the European Parliament in 1999. There were three of us from UKIP (UK Independence Party) elected and we walked up the steps. We had never been to the building before. We had never been to Brussels before. We didn’t know where we were going, what we were doing. We walked through the door and met an official and said, ‘hello, we’re MEPs.’ And they sort of thought that we’d escaped from one of the local asylums. Then I walked up those same steps in June last year, and there were twenty-nine of us. And that shows how the center of gravity in British politics has shifted.

“What was considered to be weird, odd, mad, bad had become the mainstream opinion of this country. That’s the victory that I’ve been a part of, and thousands of people have supported me.”

“What happens tonight is the point of no return,” he said of the UK’s exit. “We are leaving this political union. We are leaving this globalist supranational structure. We are never coming back.”

Farage described what happened on the floor of the European Union on Wednesday, his last day there, “before they threw me out of the chamber because I waved a Union Jack at them… What was interesting is listening to the speeches of the people in that parliament. Because they’re all now saying: who next? Now the Brits have gone, who next? And I genuinely think that Brexit marks the beginning of the end. Not just of the European Union, but of the whole globalist project where big business, big politics, big banks want to control our lives through bureaucracy. And we want nation-states, free markets, freedom, and liberty. And I think we’re winning.”

Though the country begins its exit Friday, January 31st, the official clean break does not occur until the end of December. When asked about the next year, Farage explained: “In terms of history, today’s the big moment. The rest is detail. That detail, of course, is very, very important. Boris Johnson, I suppose because he’s scared of me, has made the right promises, is now saying all the right things. If he sticks to his promises, that’s great. I mean back in ‘16, after the referendum, I think people thought I’d packed up my tents and gone away. But what I’m saying today to everybody is I am going to be there through this next process, through this transitional period, through the next phase of negotiations. And I will praise the Prime Minister from the rooftops if he gets it right, but I will sound the alarm if he gets it wrong.

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