David Cameron has called for a common economic policy paving the way for a United States Of Europe.

Whilst presenting his thinly veiled pro-European stance to the House of Commons Liaison Committee , Cameron said

"The Chancellor and I have both said that the logic of monetary union is a greater fiscal union and we see the eurozone countries moving in that direction, I don’t think we should stand in the way of them making some progress"

Britain's interests in such a common economic policy may seem obvious if it will move towards a strengthening of Eurozone economies which Britain trades with on the export side, but the price would be a heavy one both democratically and economically for Germany the strong European economies obliged to bail out the debt stricken ones through common purpose fiscal integration.

Then there is the question of the PIIGS debt stricken countries debtors and the morality of paying back financial institutions responsible for cultivating an environment of easy credit and encouraging debt restructuring in order to make profits.

'Common Purpose' is such a catchy and emotive term with positive connotations to allure a shell shocked European populous into agreeing to sign away their national sovereignty in order to provide the stability of paying back debt to corrupt organizations.

Not what I would call democratic.

But there is no democracy in the EU, if there was, the German people would be allowed to vote on sending their hard earned cash across to debt stricken countries, however the German people will not be asked because a few Euro nutters demand full financial and eventually political and ideological integration no matter what the cost to democracy.

And it appears that David Cameron is amongst those who have turned their back on democracy.

Even though Cameron describes himself a practical Eurosceptic, his actions speak louder than his words and his words damn him.

This is what The Prime Minister said at PMQs of an In/Out EU referendum whilst pointing his NO stance towards the aforementioned so called benefits of  European common fiscal policy for Britain:

"I want us to be influential in Europe about the things that matter to our national interest – promoting the single market, pushing forward for growth, making sure we get lower energy prices.

"Those are things we will be fighting for but I don't see the case for an in out referendum on Europe. We are in Europe, we have got to make it work for us."

This puts into full view the disdain Cameron holds for democracy in the face of a tidal wave of public support for an EU referendum and proves that this is a Prime Minister unfit to govern.

Cameron may publicly speculate on whether a common purpose European fiscal policy is a good thing or not but the British people are growing tired of being ignored by those that are meant to represent them.

Regarding Cameron's NO to a referendum comments, UKIP leader, Nigel Farage said:

"The Prime Minister has said today that he didn't see the case for an in/out referendum on Europe. 'We are in Europe', he told us and 'we have got to make it work for us'.

"Well it is obvious that the EU is not working for us, and hasn't worked for us. So then what does Mr Cameron propose? By ruling out a referendum he leaves himself naked in the negotiations. Our EU colleagues must be laughing at his naivety."

According to recent polls, the people of Britain want the chance to vote on Europe and many other issues because electing an MP or MEP is no longer an effective way of delivering a verdict on individual policies.

In truth it never has been.

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