Michael Gove And Brexit’s True Origins, From Anti-Peace To Anti-European?


In the year 2000, responding to the all-party intergovernmental Belfast Agreement of 1998, the peace deal which effectively ended three decades of conflict in the north-east of Ireland, the Conservative Party’s Michael Gove wrote a furious condemnation of the treaty. The then Tory researcher argued that the peace process of the 1990s represented a political and military defeat for the United Kingdom and a strategic victory for Sinn Féin and the Irish Republican Army. It was, in his view, a validation of the colonial interpretation of Britain’s presence in Ireland, which he and fellow British unionists (UK nationalists) staunchly rejected. In particular, the right-wing politician saw the settlement, and the equality agenda it ushered in, as part of a broader front in a liberal war against conservative values in Britain, one tied to the imposition of a Continental human rights culture on the country. His ire, then as later, was especially focused on the importance of the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR), the European Court of Human Rights

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