I heard tales of people shooting Taliban with the 5.56 rounds and they didn't stop them unless you shot them 3-4 times. Maybe the Army was trying to save money on ammo or something as 7.62 rounds probably cost more, hence changing to the crappy 5.56 rounds.
fcuk off he started it I was responding in an educated way.
the euro has to devalue so 60p a euro is a decent rate for them.
when we undecimalise the pound to wind everyone up we will go back to 2 dollars to the pound or 4 euros.
everyone will be happier with a 240d to the £ something exiting.
we had more wage strikes after we decimalised.
I don't know if you are a wind up merchant or just a dickwad.
Your comprehension is a bit suspect to say the least. If it were 4 euro to the pound, as you stupidly said, the euro would be 25p, not 60p you idiot.
Then , just yesterday, you were saying UK could devalue the pound (which it doesn't need to as the pound is devaluing it all by itself). but now you want to revalue it? Make your bloody mind up.
I've come to the conclusion you're a dickwad.,
Of course, if the euro went back to 60p then that would be about what it started at 20 years ago (ish).
Next year when the pound is worth 60 cents it will be a complete reversal.
Fair enough. It just seemed to me that there must be some other reason why none of the good stuff seemed to get to the UK. Your reply and the reply of others explaining the technical problems of transportation and distribution seem to have answered that.I suppose if you'd bother to look it up instead of just guessing, you'd have found the EU Moroccan preferential export deal on tomatoes which means, no, there are no tariffs on a very large quota which they don't meet.
Bit like @PhotEx and his claims that lamb in UK is expensive because of the tariffs on New Zealand lamb when there isn't actually any as New Zealand has never met its tariff free quota.
Sorry, but those Moroccan tomatoes will still cost the same when UK leaves. Unless, of course, it goes to WTO tariffs in which case they will cost more.