Donald Tusk

Now that the renegotiation phase is (almost) complete we can turn our attention to the real question at the heart of the referendum's vote - is the UK better in the EU or not? The answer is a definitive yes and now we can focus on proving it, instead of just what needs improving.
I welcome European Council President Donald Tusk's proposal this morning, as representing, without any doubt, a 'substantial change', as David Cameron has already said, to Europe's position on the concessions it must and will make to keep the UK inside the EU.
So that's it. Mr Cameron's renegotiation of our EU membership is all but complete. And one thing is clear. There will be no reform. Our PM has returned from Brussels with 75% of what he was asking for. A good effort - if not for the fact he was asking for almost nothing in the first place.
Of course we have to wait for the final agreement, but the draft deal on the table is good for Britain. It will make our economy more dynamic, our immigration system fairer, and our democracy stronger. Britain is stronger in Europe, and if this deal is implemented we will be stronger still.
David Cameron will begin his drive to sell his EU reform plan amid stinging criticism, when he sets out details of the draft
1. THE TORY MANIFESTO REALLY ISN'T GOSPEL The Conservative manifesto was pretty clear last year on the vexed issue of migrant
In short, its a new deal for Britain with safeguards for the City of London, which excludes us from political union, gives new powers to stop welfare benefits to EU migrants, commits the EU to more competition and deregulation, and proposes new powers for national parliaments to block EU laws.
It is not the time to turn our backs on Europe, leaving us isolated, side-lined and alone. By voting to remain in, Britain can thrive. Together we show the world an open, outward-facing Britain we can all be proud of. Join the Liberal Democrat campaign today, to remain in together, and to stand up for the type of Britain you think we should be.
David Cameron’s bid to reset the UK’s relations with the EU is set to enter its ‘endgame’ in earnest on Tuesday, with the
David Cameron’s renegotiation of the UK’s relationship with the EU is entering an “intensive” 24 hours after European Council