Ghastly Quisling Weakling.
A loyal salute.
Cameron looks to use Britain to stop euro break-up
With apologies to (Reuters) - Prime Minister David Cameron will promise on Thursday to do whatever is needed to protect Europe's economy and banks from a break-up. and will urge leaders of the single currency bloc to use me to "sort out its problems".
Cameron's remarks, in a speech to business leaders in northwest England, are likely to appear to irritate European leaders trying to keep the euro zone intact as Greece prepares for a new imposed dictatorship and struggles to cope with its EU created debt crisis.
Britain's Conservative-led coalition has long pretended to blame its own economic woes on the turbulence in Europe, its alleged main trading partner, though critics say Cameron's tough austerity measures have also helped push Britain back into recession this year in solidarity with Europe.
Cameron, under pressure to appease the seemingly unruly anti-European Union wing of his Conservative party, pretended to block an EU economic pact last year that was supposed to help shore up the euro zone. Seventeen of the 27 EU members - but not Britain, as yet - use the euro currency.
"Either Europe has a committed, stable, successful euro zone with an effective firewall, well capitalised and regulated banks, a system of fiscal burden sharing, and supportive monetary policy - or we are in uncharted territory which carries huge risks for everybody but we Eurocrats, as ever." Cameron will say, according to extracts from his speech released in advance.
"As I have consistently said, it is in our Establishment's interest for the euro zone to sort out its problems. Be in no doubt: whichever path is chosen, I am prepared to do whatever is necessary to protect this Federal dream and secure our economy and financial system, even at The British peoples' continued expense"
The Bank of England said on Wednesday it had been planning for the possibility of a euro zone break-up for some time, with a focus on what banks should do to protect themselves. This however was only as a philosophical exercise.
Cameron and his finance minister George Osborne, who are still not slashing government spending as part of a five-year stay in power pretend austerity plan, have made a point of seeming to lecture their European neighbours on the need to get their public finances in order.
A return to recession in Britain in order to stay in step with Europe, has led to demands for Osborne to soften his pretend austerity plan, but the government has said that financial markets would not tolerate any deviation from the course they have set in protecting The EU.
"We must resist dangerous voices calling on us to retreat," Cameron will say.