More likely they see negotation as a process where they dictate the terms and sub-humans at the other side of the table do as they're told.It must be the idea that the EU is worse in negotiating than they are and/or too constraining; or something like that.
There is a reasonable argument to be made that says the EU negotiates a deal which represents the best they can get for the interests of the entirety of it's membership which may not necessarily be the same thing as the best possible deal that could be made for the interests of a single member country.Yes, well aside that I really do wonder what convinces the Brexiteers that the UK without the EU would have more power and influence to negotiate better deals than being within the EU. They are overestimating their own importance standing alone on their own quite much so.
It must be the idea that the EU is worse in negotiating than they are and/or too constraining; or something like that.
To say Norway is a voiceless follower of the EU rules is an oversimplification. The EEA agreement is rather complicated but the most basic principle is that the EFTA countries are bound by the existing EU regulations related to the common market and the Schengen Area but not to any of the few regulation not related to either and any changes have to be ratified by the Norwegian parliament before they apply to Norway. One very relevant example how we're not hogtied to EU is that we are one of the few countries that already have a post-Brexit trade agreement with the UK in place.I think in the long term the UK could be better of with a No Deal Brexit, then being a voiceless follower of the EU rules like Norway,
Of course it is to simple put. But my post wasn't exactly to explain the Norwegian situation, but more about how it would affect the UK.To say Norway is a voiceless follower of the EU rules is an oversimplification.
That's just another unicorn.